In a sense the April 6-8, 1967, Symposium
and Convocation was one hundred years in
the making. These events marked the close of
the 15-month long Centennial celebration
which commemorated the one hundredth anni-
versary of the founding of Lebanon Valley
Throughout the Centennial observance, the en-
tire college family paid tribute to the first one
hundred years of Lebanon Valley College's
history. But the final Symposium and Convo-
cation departed from the past to glimpse
briefly at the future, taking as its theme "The
Next Century: Crisis and Opportunity."
Dr. Allan W. Mund, Acting President, in his first appear-
ance before the student body, brings greetings at the
opening of the Centennial Symposium.
Participants in the Centennial Symposium included
Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhart, Vice President and Dean of
the College; Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding, Professor
of Economics, University of Michigan; Dr. Huston
Smith, Professor of Philosophy, Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology; Dr. Allan W. Mund, Acting
President of Lebanon Valley College; Dr. Charles
C. Price, University Professor of Chemistry, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. Prof. Boulding spoke from
the viewpoint of the social sciences, Dr. Smith spoke
for the humanities, and Dr. Price represented the
Philosopher, Scientist, Social Scientist
Look To Next Century
"My analysis of the basic problem
of the next century as far as the life
of the individual is concerned is
that the intellect is doing brilliantly
in fulfilling the practical side of our
natures. It is falling down seriously
in the companion task of helping to
fulfill the passional side of our
"One of the great questions of our
time, therefore, is whether we can es-
cape the war trap in which we are so
dangerously caught. It is my opinion
that war is indeed not inevitable and
inescapable. It is not a natural ten-
dency of mankind. Conflict and con-
troversy, indeed, but war, no. I am
firmly convinced that war can be
eliminated as a basic international
—Charles C. Price.
"What the international system is
like is a black bag with a lot of
white balls in it and one black ball.
Every day the hand of Fate goes
down into the bag and every day
up to now she's brought up a white
ball. The black ball is there in the
bag. And one of these days she'll
bring up a black ball— Why don't we
work on this now, and get this black
ball out of the bag?"
—Kenneth E. Boulding.
For Faculty And Students-Hard Thinking
And Honest Soul Searching
A Transition To
The Next Century
The Convocation platform party: Dr. Frederic K. Miller,
Commissioner of Higher Education of Pennsylvania; Dr.
Henry Steele Commager, Professor of History, Amherst
College; Dr. Allan W. Mund, Acting President; Dr.
James O. Bemesderfer, College Chaplain.
Eminent historian. Dr. Henry Steele Commager, delivers
the Convocation address on the subject of "The Academy:
Crisis and Opportunity".
Delegates of colleges, universities, learned societies, and
professional organizations, take their places in tribute to
the college's one hundred years.
The purpose of the college ... in those years
that lie ahead, seen in the closing words of Dr.
Commager, "—not to serve on terms fixed by
government and society, but on terms fixed by
its own nature and character . . . not to serve
the immediate community but to serve that
larger community whose origins stretch back
to the beginnings of human history and whose
future may be limitless."
Lebanon Valley College has passed
its one hundredth year; we have
lingered over the events of the past
which are now our heritage. As we
turn to face new directions, we
pause momentarily to take stock
of the station to which our one
hundred years has brought us . . .
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The passing of one hundred years
has left behind a dynamic campus.
Growing in area, today new
buildings cast shadows not yet
familiar; appendages now awkward
show promise of harmonious beauty
for the years of the second century.
And yet the overwhelming feeling of
the campus— the sum of things like
dappled sunshine under ancient elms,
a grassy circle peopled with the
shades of many May Days, melodious
cacophany from windows of the old
"Conserv", hours struck from the
college clock— have not changed.
Today, as in 1866, the college has its most
profound life in the search for knowledge. Lively
discussions, extending well beyond the class
period, a free hour spent fruitfully in the library,
a successful lab experiment, a professor's five
minute explanation which unravels the
impossibility of many midnight hours, the
exhausted thud of a closing book— all are part of
the critical purpose of the institution.
To the students of the first one
hundred years, Lebanon Valley
College has provided unforgettable
moments outside of the classroom.
A tug 'o war across the soapy
waters of the Quittie, a lone
freshman surrounded by fearsome
White Hats, the anguish of a
sidelined football player, a
moment shared in the flickering
candlelight of a spring prom
evening— each is a particle of the
mosaic of memory which will
linger well into the second century.
Lebanon Valley College's first
century has produced a score of
special people— individuals whose
unselfish dedication has become
part of the very character which
the college assumes today.
V. Alma K. Tredick served as the college nurse from Sep-
tember, 1960, until March, 1967. The student's friend al-
ways, she dispensed medicine, wit, drama, and artistic
"survival kit" poems that flowed from the unique creativ-
ity -which was hers. An avid talker, she was also a good
listener who bore the troubles of many. In this latter
sense she was truly a "mother" to the college family. As
she dwelt here, the college became a part of her; she in
turn became a part of it.
As an eminent historian, distinguished writer and speak-
er, former chairman of the Department of English, Fel-
low in the Humanities, and member of the college faculty
for over 25 years. Dr. Paul A. W. Wallace filled many
roles. As the chronicler of the college's first century of
fife, he was perhaps more acutely aware than anyone else
of the upward struggle which is her heritage. His hands
are stilled now, but his words and the memories of his
presence make him a living part of the college's tradition.
In his background were elements of both psychological
and theological training. They merged, and Dr. Harold
C. Hollingsworth lived his life in sincere dedication to his
genuine concern for the mental and spiritual welfare of
men. An aggressive and untiring worker, he was pastor,
assistant professor, counselor, civic leader, father, and
friend. Frank but tactful, open and yet reserved, he ad-
vised students and helped establish on campus a regular
counseling service— a service which has not yet fully recov-
ered from the loss of one of its makers.
Standing as a link between the first and second centuries
of the college's existence is a dynamic figure who has
served as president of the Board of Trustees since
1962, and acting president of the college since April,
1967. As college president in a time of change, he has
been discriminating in his actions so as to avoid making
permanent decisions which might be restrictive to the
college's future. At the same time he has kept the
college moving in a forward direction.
A humble man who is often embarrassed to be referred
to as "Doctor", he has given freely of his time and
abilities for the well-being of the school, and yet he
does not consider this a sacrifice but a privilege.
The staff of the 7969 Quittapahilla dedicates this book
to Dr. Allan W. Mund.
One hundred years behind us— a new century before
us. What will the second century bring? Will it be
fraught with crisis or will opportunity prevail? It is
within the realm of each of us as individuals to in
some way affect the course of the future. And so
we turn to face a new century.
Table of Contents
Highlights of the Year
Administration & Faculty
Second Century Gets
Off To Soggy Start
As LVC began its second century, the local
weatherman tried to do his part to add to the
celebration. He was not, however, as successful
as the college has been, and the area was "blessed"
with an assortment of deluges, downpours, driz-
zles and dampness. For a time it seemed that
spring would never arrive as students had to hurry
between classes to avoid the annual monsoons.
Knights Of The
The Holiday Inn Town, Harrisburg, provided
a cosmopolitan atmosphere for the annual
Knights of the Valley Spring Dinner Dance,
on Saturday night, April 15, 1967. Bradley
Rentzel, past President of the Knights, ad-
dressed the brothers and their guests, and
officially turned over the leadership of the
fraternity to Kermit Leitner, newly-elected
President for 1967-1968.
Graduating President Brad Rentzel passes the gavel of
authority to newly-elected Kermit Leitner.
Not everyone wants to concentrate on the words of wis-
dom spoken by the past president, interesting though
Gary Brauner, Tom Shonk, Brad Rentzel, and Ron Rich-
creek do an admirable job on a Four Freshman ar-
Somewhere along the line serious talks were also in or-
der. You can't dance every dance!
The pulsating beat of drums and the piercing
sound of guitars filled the air when the Faculty-
Student Council, in conjunction with Kalo-
Delphian weekend, presented Chad and Jeremy.
This English duo, who made such top-ten hits
as "A Summer Song" and "Yesterday's Gone",
blended their unique ballad style with the popu-
lar Liverpool sound. While their reputation as
fine musicians is firmly established, Chad and
Jeremy also showed a spirited sense of humor
as displayed in the biting satire found in many
of their numbers.
By combining romantic ballads and haunt-
ing folksongs, Chad (on the left) and Jere-
my win the thunderous applause of the
After an enjoyable dinner at the Lebanon Country Club,
Dr. Richard Magee (right) speaks to the members and
guests of Kalo and Delphian about his work with the
Car Rally Sparks Philo-Clio Weekend
Engines hummed and tires squealed on a Sat-
urday afternoon as the Philo-Clio car rally got
off to a roaring start. After the contestants had
assembled, each was given a map showing the
finishing spot of the rally. The object was to
reach this spot while compiling the least mile-
age. Unfortunately, many lacked map reading
skills and therefore found themselves temporarily
lost in woods, valleys, and small towns. Finally,
however, all, no matter how weary or confused,
reached their destination where prizes and good
food awaited them.
Following the car rally and picnic, the formal
dinner dance was held at the Hotel Hershey.
Presidents Janet Stein and Don Haight intro-
duced the new presidents for 1967-1968, Nancy
Schellenberg and Joe Torre. The effects of the
dinner speaker, a hypnotist, lasted throughout
the night as couples danced or found seclusion.
Hotel Hershey Hosts Dinner Dance
Joanne Dill Crowned As
Rain Fails To Dampen
May Day Spirit
A former Queen, Mrs. Pearl Miller
Siegel, crowns Miss JoAnn Dill of
Devon, Pennsylvania, Lebanon Val-
ley's 1967 May Queen.
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Although the festivities were held indoors
because of inclement weather, gaiety still
rules as Jack Schwalm (above) sings selec-
tions from "Show Boat."
Pages: Karen Petrofes, Rebecca Long, Carol
Rhodes, Kathleen Showers, Lisa Darlington,
Terryl Petrofes. Court: Tomoko Shimada, Sue
Ann Horton, Barbara Macaw, Elaine Brenner,
Maid of Honor; JoAnn Dill, May Queen;
Mrs. Pearl M. Siegel, former May Queen; Pa-
trice Todd, Roberta Gable, Bonita Young.
The magnificant ballroom of the Penn Harris
Hotel in Harrisburg was the site of the 1967
Junior Prom. With men attired in tuxedoes
and women in formal gowns an air of so-
phistication and grace embraced the affair.
Although sponsored by the Junior class, all
students were invited thus making the prom
truly a highlight of the year.
Dr. Mark Bruckner Max Hunsicker
Mrs. Hatch Judy Donmoyer
Daisy Gamble Pixie Hunsicker
Muriel Bunson Lynda Ferry
James Preston Joel Riedel
Samuel Welles David Fetters
Mrs. Welles Judy Donmoyer
Sir Hubert Insdale Ron Richcreek
Hubert Insdale Leroy Arnold
Trundle the Solicitor Chuck Curley
Millard Cross Shep Cupp
Sally Carol Paist
Patty Marcia Gehris
Warren Smith Gary Miller
Edward Moncrief Ron Poorman
Passengers Judy Blasingame
Chocolate Vender Tom Hostetter
Lady of the Evening Mimi Meyer
Flora Kay Gault
Dr. Conrad Fuller Chuck Curley
B.C.A. Official David Fetters
Mr. Harold Kutz Gere Reist
Mrs. Kutz Bonnie Baker
As the play begins, Pixie, as Daisy Gamble, is found to
be very susceptible to hypnosis.
Gary Miller smooths over some rough spots
before going on stage to give a memorable
Only Signs Mark
Wig And Buckle's
"On A Clear Day"
In the realm of musical-comedy, "On a Clear
Day You Can See Forever" has achieved a po-
sition of eminence due to its unique union of
vibrant characterizations and purposeful lyrics.
These qualities were brought forth in Wig and
Buckle's spirited production of Alan Jay Ler-
ner's play, held on May 12 and 13, 1967.
The skillful cast, directed by Larry Bachtell,
earned the applause of the capacity audience.
Also responsible for the success of the play were
Bill Miller, musical director, Linda Sentman,
who provided the choreography, and Ron Poor-
man, who was in charge of set construction.
Last minute consultation takes place in the wings, as
Lynda gives Dave important cues.
Backstage butterflies grip even the experienced perform-
er, as Pixie awaits the glare of the footlights.
During a pause at rehearsal, that actor-scholar, Leroy,
tries to memorize some equations for an upcoming chem
Degrees At 98th
Lebanon Valley College's 98th Commencement
exercises took place Sunday, June 4th at 11:00
a.m. in the Lynch Memorial Gymnasium. One
hundred and forty-five seniors received diplomas,
and four honorary degrees were also awarded.
Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes, chairman of the Depart-
ment of Physics at Lebanon Valley, and Bradley
E. Rentzel, president of the Faculty-Student
Council, delivered the Commencement addresses.
Dr. Rhodes' topic was "A Center of Interaction",
and Bradley spoke on "The Honesty of Under-
Four years in retrospect are like a flash in time; memo-
ries of moments shared and lessons learned remain to
shape a life.
The hot, sticky sun of longer days brings loneliness to the
campus. Now there is time to make a few repairs.
Summer is a peaceful time at LVC. The campus seems
almost deserted except for an occasional summer school
student, or a few "other visitors."
Suddenly pandemonium breaks loose and people are run-
ning everywhere. Good-byes are said to parents and pets,
luggage flies in all directions, "How was your summer?"
echoes all over campus, and chaos reigns as the college
On both Tuesday, September 12, and Wednes-
day, September 13, 1967, between the hours of
9:00 to 11:00 and 1:00 to 4:00, nearly one thou-
sand students completed a smoothly operated
registration procedure— set up by acting Registrar,
Dr. Ralph S. Shay. In many cases, having already
completed pre-registration at an earlier date, stu-
dents arrived armed with forms which they had
received and filled out over the summer. The
lines moved swiftly as students filled out one or
two additional forms, and then proceeded to
tables to confer with their advisors. By Wednes-
day night, September 13, the foundations for a
new academic year had been firmly laid.
Personnel cards, health forms, and IBM cards are all part
of the repertoire for the registering LVC students.
A typical Freshman is the recipient of the brain-taxing
task of remembering the name of the "man in the Hat."
White Hat President Denny Misal discusses appropriate
manners with a respectful Freshman.
Dinks And Ties
As the Class of 1971 entered Lebanon Valley, a
new life with new friends began in an unfamiliar
setting. The college initiation committee, com-
monly known as the White Hats, acquainted the
incoming class with the campus and its organiza-
tions. Throughout the two weeks of initiation,
the White Hats attempted to foster a sense of
unity among the freshmen, thus instilling group
spirit in the Class of 1971. Identified by their
headgear, the White Hats conducted "Frosh
Frolics" and traditional "Air Raid Day." De-
merits were issued to rebellious freshmen and
occasionally enough demerits warranted Tribu-
nal, at which the White Hats reviewed the "of-
fenses" and sentenced the "punishments."
The annual raid often causes looks of utter fright on the
faces of Freshmen women.
Courtesy to the grass is performed gingerly beneath a
sign in the window, "Yea Frosh". After all, nobody walks The Dinin B Hall Quadrangle marks the stage for many a
on the grass White Hat demand as Freshmen girls form a chorus line.
With gritted teeth and a grimace, the badge of every
Sophomore and Freshman alike, the Sophomores pull
their team to safety on first tug. The two remaining tugs,
however, can turn the tide against them.
Freshmen Meet Adversity At Quittie
Once again, in the fall of the year, the Frosh
met the Sophomores on the banks of the tradi-
tionally muddy Quittapahilla Creek. There, in a
Tug of War, they matched teams and brute
strength in a battle of great importance for the
Frosh. It was to be the determining factor in the
question of how long those dinks and ties were to
remain. Much to the dismay of the Freshmen, the
Sophomores triumphed, maintaining the tradi-
tion of Sophomore victories which has been bro-
ken only twice in the history of the Tug. The
outcome: Sophomores wore smiles— the Frosh
A Freshman gives the cadence and pulls valiantly for his
team. Smiles indicate that they won this try.
No matter who wins the Tug, almost everyone ends up in
the Quittie. It's not even safe to watch!
Alas, the Sophomores triumph! And all those Frosh who
haven't lost their dinks in the Quittie must continue
Terry Crousore— lead guitar, Tom Pane— saxophone, and
Buddy King— trumpet are indispensable instrumentalists
of the seven-some.
Drummer Bob Angelucci contributes to the "Mag Men"
version of "Higher and Higher."
Sound To LVC
On Friday night, October 13, Kappa Lambda
Sigma fraternity sponsored the Magnificent Men.
The "Men" set the "soul" mood at Lebanon
Valley as their sounds echoed from the gymna-
sium. With the first few songs, students were up
out of their seats and dancing in the aisles and
on the stage. Standout moments of the show came
on performances of their big hits— "Stormy
Weather", "Peace of Mind", and "Sweet Soul
That's what they are . . . magnificent! Seven young men
with the soul-est sound of 1967— rhythm and blue soul,
pure and sensationally unsimple. The "Mag Men" are a
big favorite with college audiences everywhere.
Homecoming Week this year at LVC was filled
with a bustle and flurry of spirited activity the
likes of which were unknown to our campus.
All of the organizations joined in to make Home-
coming 1967 a memorable one.
Monday saw a spirited pep rally sponsored by
Philo and Clio, Tuesday, Kalo and Delphian
sponsored a campus decorating contest between
the classes. Thursday night the Knights held a
torchlight parade through town, brothers serving
as majorettes. Friday night saw the innovation
of two new and different activities— the Freshmen
vs. Sophomore Tricyle Race and bonfire contest.
Knights give Valley a real "show".
Sophomores received the first place award for their float,
Dormitory decorations foreshadow outcome of Home-
Hrutrai or nifKiKisrw
"Kong" says, "Ret's beat Dickinson."
"Say there, you better believe that I'm Homecoming
Kalo, Delphian and "Charlie Brown" took second place Queen-
in the float contest.
Day ... A
Saturday morning began with the float parade
to the athletic field. Also in the morning, the
girls Hockey team played Dickinson, tying them
0-0, and the Cross Country team had a meet,
In the afternoon, the usual Car Caravan led the
way to the stadium, and the 1967 Homecoming
game began. The first half ended, and . . . Wo,
were winning! During half-time, our Homecom-
ing Queen, Jane Snyder, was crowned. The game
ended, Valley victorious, 41-0.
Climaxing the weekend were two evening ac-
tivities. Wig and Buckle's production of Bare-
foot in the Park, and the Homecoming Victory
Dance sponsored by L-Club. May Homecoming
in the future remain something special. This one
Jane Snyder smiles happily after being crowned 1967
Diane Simmons, Court, Nancie Hummel, Court. Jane
Snyder, 1967 Queen, Rolanda Hofmann, 1966 Queen,
and Cathy Johnson, Court.
Spirit signs and crowded stands add much to the excite
ment of the game.
Co-captain John Fasnacht watches
his team play their finest.
Another touchdown, as quarterback Bruce Decker falls
over the goal line.
An excited coach shouts last minute orders from the
November 4, 1967
The annual Gander Weekend was held Saturday
night, November 4th. As always, it was a "girl ask
boy" affair. Couples from all classes danced away
their Saturday night to the tunes of the Velaires.
Sponsored by Jiggerboard, Gander Weekend
1967 was Lebanon Valley's first "Luv-In."
The 1967 Christmas Dinner-Dance was held De-
cember 14th. Sponsored by Jiggerboard and
Men's Senate, Presidents Barb Ankrum and Jim
Newcomer resided as hosts for the evening. Guest
speaker, Dr. Grimm, a man long associated with
Lebanon Valley, spoke about the college of many
years ago. Between the dinner and the dance,
ZAI and (J>MA provided their annual Christmas
Concert in Eagle Hall. At the Dance, 1966
Queen Pat Buchanan crowned Carol Benninger
as the 1967 Christmas Queen. Carol was escort-
ed by her pin-mate, Pete Carter, from Muhlen-
Professor Grimm, guest speaker, tells us about Lebanon
Valley many years ago.
Barbara Ankrum, President of Jiggerboard, and Jim Newcomer, President of Men's
Senate, host at Christmas Dinner, 1967.
1966 Christmas Queen Pat Buchanan crowns 1968 Queen
Between the dinner and the dance, SAI and Sinfonia enter
tained with a Christmas Concert.
This year saw a revival of the off-Broadway smash
show. The Fantasticks. As before, it was produced
and presented by Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia. It was directed and choreo-
graphed by Gary Miller, a senior this year. The
show was presented by the fraternities previously,
and was the first musical presented on campus.
The Fantasticks is the story of a girl and boy who
fall in love mostly because their fathers disliked
each other. Done on a rather bare stage, it has a
unique, fresh outlook for a stock situation. Music
and lyrics are done by Tom Jones and Harvey
Schmidt of / Do, I Do fame.
1— 1 ■ ■■
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"The major crisis of our day ... is
pressure on what may well be the
most important, as it is certainly the
most delicate and most vulnerable,
activity of the university: the inde-
pendent and objective search for
Henry Steele Commager
I^MH»>1->>|- •-■■; ^-^-J*— -^--[^-^
Dr. Frederic K. Miller
Allan W. Mund
Earl R. Mezoff
Carl Y. Ehrhart
Robert C. Riley
Martha C. Faust
George R. Marquette
Ralph S. Shay, Registrar
Irwin Schaak, Assistant Controller; Larry Miller,
D. Clark Carmean, Admissions
James O. Bemesderfer, Chaplain
Robert Wonderling, Walter Smith,
David Long, Alumni and Placement
Mrs. Edna Carmean,
Richard Showers. Mrs.
Ann Monteith, Public
Library Staff: Mrs. Frances Fields, Mrs. Doris Elliott, Mrs. Malin Saylor, Donald
Fields, Mrs. Eloise Brown, Mrs. Alice Diehl, Mrs. Magdalene Troxel.
Mrs. Margie Yeiser, College Nurse
Mrs. Anna Parker, Mrs. Ethel Hannigan, Head
The Dining Hall Staff
Mrs. Margaret Millard, Dietition
Richard Bell, Robert Griswold, Howard Neidig, Dept.
Head, James Spencer, Karl Lockwood.
The renowned American Chemical Society has
repeatedly praised Lebanon Valley's chemistry
program for its scholarly approach and thorough
research in the field of chemistry.
Rigorous training in the principles and applica-
tions of modern chemistry prepare the student
for graduate study, teaching of high school chem-
istry, or for industrial employment.
Paul Wolfe, Paul Hess, Sylvia Malm, V. Earl Light, O. P.
Bollinger, Francis Wilson, Dept. Head.
Dr. Wilson and his staff believe that an under-
standing of the relationship between plant and
animal life and the universe is imperative to a
total appreciation of biology. The many courses
that are offered are planned to prepare stu-
dents for teaching the biological sciences, for
training as nurses, and for work in medical
Samuel Grimm, James McCrory, Jacob
Rhodes. Dept. Head, J. Robert O'Donnell.
Application of mathematical theory and tech-
nique needed by students in applied sciences and
industry is the basic emphasis of the Mathemat-
ics Department. Math students can direct their
studies toward a teaching career in the secondary
school system, increased graduate work in mathe-
matics, a career in engineering, or professional
employment in actuarial science.
The Physics Department attempts to develop in
the student an increased understanding of the
basic laws of nature as they relate to our physi-
cal environment, and to indicate the possible ex-
tent, as well as the limitations of our knowledge
of the physical world.
Mrs. Mary Lewin, Barnard
Bissinger, Dept. Head, Fay
The courses in the Department of Sociology
have been designed to develop the student's
understanding of the social structure and the
social relationships in and through which man
functions, to provide preliminary training for
those who plan to enter the field of social work,
and to supply basic background knowledge
for the pursuit of further graduate work in
the field of sociology.
Richard D. Magee, Jean O. Love, Dept. Head, Charlotte
In keeping with the objectives of a
liberal arts college, the courses of-
fered in the Department of Psychol-
ogy are designed to develop in the
student an understanding of the bio-
logical and environmental bases of
human behavior and of the role of
that behavior in adjustment, to help
the student adjust to environmental
and inner tensions through objective
application of psychological prin-
ciples, and to furnish a theoretical,
scientific, and practical acquaintance
with principles, methods, and tech-
niques basic for graduate study and
employment in psychology.
Arthur Ford, George Struble, Dept. Head, Anna Faber,
John Ramsay, Agnus O'Donnell, Allen Arnold, Glenn
Courses in modern foreign languages are aimed
at enabling students to communicate proficiently
in the foreign tongue. The hearing, speaking,
reading, and writing of the language allows the
student to become quite skillful in the use of a
By studying the languge, literature and geography
of a country, the student acquires an understand-
ing and appreciation of the life and thought of
the people of the land.
Eleanor Titcomb, Mrs. Malin Saylor, Hilda Damus, S.
Elizabeth Piel, Dept. Head, Mrs. Geilan Hansen, Charles
The purpose of the English Department is to af-
ford students a vital contact with the Greek and
Roman classics, the works of English literature
from "Beowulf" to the present, and the works
of American literature from colonial times until
Stress is also placed upon the principles of gram-
mar, logic, rhetoric and the mechanics of writing
which allows men to communicate effectively.
Recently the department has created a dramatic
company whose plays have been well received
by the students.
Carl Ehrhart, Acting Dept. Head, Warren Thompson.
A broad objective of the Philosophy Department
is to provide students with an opportunity to
study the philosophical heritage of the Western
World ana to become acquainted with the major
problems which leading philosophers have raised
and attempted to resolve.
The ulitmate wish of the Philosophy Department
is that the student will develop a critical and logi-
cal, although sympathetic, attitude toward man
and the problems that await him in his environ-
The aim of this department is to provide op-
portunity for the study of our religious heri-
tage. By orienting the student to a Christian
world view and providing an understanding
of the Scriptures and the history of the Chris-
tian church, the department hopes to develop
a moral and ethical being.
Professionally, courses are offered to students
preparing for the Christian ministry, the world _
mission field, the teaching of religion, and other
Perry Troutman, James Bemesderfer, Norman Bucher, L.
Elbert Wethington, Dept. Head.
Richard Joyce, Alex Fehr,
Charles Reed, Ralph Shay,
Dept. Head, William
Adhering to the general objectives of a liberal
education the Economics and Business Adminis-
tration program is designed to provide those who
major in this field with a broad education, so
that graduates will play an active role in our
changing world. The study of the essential prin-
ciples and problems of economics and business
administration will furnish the student with a
knowledge of accounting, finance, personnel re-
lationships, and most importantly, a complete
understanding of the business community.
The History Department hopes that by stressing
both the similarities and differences of the past
and present, the student will enlarge his cultural
scope and become a more complete and humane
The aim in teaching political science is to in-
form the student of the many aspects of govern-
ment, with the faith that by expanding the range
of one's knowledge, one may adopt a critical
and objective attitude toward the problems of
Werner Peterke, D.
John Grace, C. F.
Joseph Tom, Dept.
Harry Weast, Mrs. June Herr,
Cloyd Ebersole, Dept. Head,
The aim of the Department of Education is to
acquaint students with materials and theories
that are associated with the art of teaching. In
each prospective teacher, the department hopes
to develop a full realization of the responsibili-
ties of this profession.
A program of student teaching in the elementary
and secondary school systems allows the student
to gain experience in the teaching process. Cours-
es are provided to comply with state certification
requirements in the elementary and secondary
fields of the public schools.
The aims of the Physical Education Department
are to provide the student with basic skills that
are necessary in mastering sports, to encourage
habits of good total health, and to present ac-
tivities which will enrich the leisure of the stu-
dent throughout his life.
Gerald Petrofes, William McHenry. Dept. Head, Eliz-
abeth Garman, George Darlington, Robert McHenry.
Under the direction of Mrs. Garthly, the
Art Department stresses the creative han-
dling of materials common to numerous
forms of art. Emphasis is placed upon the
major trends of the Western world. Promi-
nent artists and their works are also studied
Mrs. Elizabeth Garthly
Sitting: Mrs. Leah Zimmerman, Joan Reeve Standing:
William Fairlamb, James Thurmond, Reynaldo Rovers,
Frank Stachow, Pierce Getz, Hunter March, Robert
Smith, Dept. Head, Thomas Lanese.
The aims of the Music Department are to train
students to become finished artists and scholarly
teachers, to teach music historically and aestheti-
cally as an element of liberal culture, and to of-
fer courses and activities that allow the student
to develop his creative abilities.
Student and faculty recitals sponsored by the de-
partment are an integral part of the campus cul-
"A Friend . . .
Reynaldo T. Rovers, Assistant Professor of Voice
since 1945, passed away suddenly on January 4,
1968. In the 23 years he taught at Lebanon Valley,
he directed the College Chorus for several years
and initiated the Community Christmas Service.
He was active in faculty and student variety pro-
ductions, and served as vocal music coordinator
for the Centennial Musical in 1966. He also sang
with the College Symphony Orchestra on several
occasions. In the past four years, Mr. Rovers
served as a dedicated faculty advisor to Iota Kap-
pa Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, during
which time he earned the esteem and love of the
Brothers. It is in deepest sorrow that we have ob-
served his passing and, therefore, dedicate this
page in his memory.
"We are the first of that whole hier-
archy of evolution which has some
ability to control our own future
evolution. We do indeed have the
ability, in fact the responsibility and
opportunity, by the use of reason and
creative intelligence to help guide our
Charles C. Price
Class Of 1968
President— Jim Newcomer
Vice President— Alan Hague
Secretary— Lois Christman
Treasurer— Dick Williams
FSC Representative— Trinka Salmon
Alan Fry, Terry Swartz, Larry Kauffman.
Bob Mead, Tom Foxall.
Arthur Semon, Jon Hofman.
Janice Koehler, Mimi Meyer, Carolyn Dreibelbis, Cheryl
Seacat, Helen Kowach.
Connie Witter, Kermit Leitner
Robert Laughead, Don Bollman, Mark Holtzman
Ralph Heagy, Mike Curley, Tom Shatto, Bromley
Billmeyer, Dale Hall.
Lewis Nieburg, Steve Groff, Stan Snavely.
Jeannette Boston, James Boston.
Joyce Govier. Becky Fackler, Janet Merlo. Marjorie Miller.
Celia Deitrich. Carol Kline, Judy Gettle.
Rich Simington, Dave Benson, Chris Banes, Tom Bowman.
Jim Newcomer, Carl Sabold, Paul Pickard, Dick Williams,
Robert Kaufmann, John McFadden. Stuart Schoenly,
Janet Hill, Sue Abernathy, Sue Bennetch
Harry Zart, Jack Sawyer, Dick Moritz, Chuck DeHart,
Rosie McCleaf, Lois Weil, Mary Alice Hostetter
John Halladay, Randy Nelson, Stu Miller, Geret DePiper,
Janet Roberts, Jean Slade, Lynn Garrett, Lois Christman,
Jill Bigelow, Sonja Hawbaker, Alice Alwine, Carol Eshel-
man, Ruth Long.
Lynda Ferry, J. R. Van Camp.
Jerry Boland, Larry Moss.
Julie Devitz, Susan Wick.
Jim Shearer, Dennis Bashore, Jeff McCullough,
John Fasnacht, Pete Giraffa, Terrv Hicks
John Yer°er. Scott Shametzka, Dave Keehn.
Dell Lokey, Nancy Schellenberg, Andrea Knopf.
Trinka Salmon, Diane Bott
Rae Shermeyer, Paul Foutz, Greg Hoover, Leroy Arnold.
Valerie Yeager, Sue Cumming, Janet Else, Kathy Harmon
Alan Hague, George King
Chris McComsey, Carol Paist
Carol Edgecomb, Warren Ditzler, Bob Powell
Ron Smith, Jim Magazino
Susie Chase, Elaine McMinis, Carol Swalm, Sue Swartz
Harry Capper, Gene Katzman
Don Haight, Ray Reidenbach
Judy Blackstone, Joan Taylor, Anna Schwartz
Linda Spory, Mary D'Anna, Glenn MacGregor, Ken Thomas
Ron Richcreek, Lynda Senter, Gary Miller, Pat Rohr-
baugh, Chuck Hornberger.
Darryl Brixius, Steve Jacobs, Tom Gangwer, LeRoy Frey.
Phil Thompson, John Heffner. Carl Horning
Dean Miller, Margie Hamilton
Sue Shanaman, Cecelia Baekart, Pat Shiner.
Larry Schauer, Denny Brown
Jean Nelson, Barb West, Barb Pinkerton
Class Of 1969
President— Bill Miller
Vice President— Cinda Albright
Secretary— Barbara White
Treasurer— Barbara Turkington
FSC Representative— Pat Buchanan
LesErik B. Achey
Kerry W. Althouse
Jeanne L. Anspach
Patrick J. Arndt, II
Robert D. Atkinson
Leslie F. Bair
Kenneth M. Baker
Stephen L. Barbaccia
David E. Bartholemew
Richard E. Basta
Barry L. Bender
John A. Biever
Ellen J. Bishop
Richard W. Bower
Karen L. Bowman
Steven R. Brandsberg
Miriam E. Brandt
Peter E. Brennan
Linda E. Bright
Thomas R. Bross
Edward R. Brown
David A. Brubaker
Doris E. Bryden
Kathleen A. Bryniarski
Patricia A. Buchanan
Kenneth P. Bunting
J. Dean Burkholder
R. Leslie Bush
Carole C. Cameron
Michael J. Campbell
William E. Campbell
Polly J. Carnathan
Leslie A. Casset
Diane F. Cerutti
Thomas M. Clemens
Albert L. Clipp
Jeffrey L. Conway
James F. Davis
Shirley M. Deaven
Bruce R. Decker
Frederick E. Detwiler
Lucille P. Dunne
William B. Eisenhart
Linn D. Eisenhower
A. James English, Jr.
Gregory L. Erdman
Charles G. Erff
James T. Evans
Thomas J. Falato
Judy E. Flinchbaugh
Norman W. Fogg
Robert S. Fox
Dennis L. Frantz
Gary D. Frederick
Gloria S. Fultz
Quinetta D. Garbrick
Kay S. Gault
Terry L. Gehman
Robert E. Graham
Rhoda L. Graybill
Garent R. Gunther
Karl E. Guyler
James W. Haslam
Joan V. Heagy
Ronald W. Heck
Jean L. Heilman
Nancy L. Hendrickson
Paula K. Hess
Linda C. Hetzer
Franklin S. Hoch
James R. Hoffman
David A. Hoffner
Michael R. Hollen
Mary Ann Horn
Fred W. Hostetter
Sandra D. Hughes
Virginia L. Hunsicker
Lloyd D. Jacobs
Robert G. Jennings
Margaret L. Jones
Michael R. Jones
Susan K. Jones
Charles G. Kachur
James E. Kain
Robert R. Kaneda
Paul S. Kaplan
Nancy M. Kauffelt
Jeanne N. Kaufmann
Richard W. Kaufmann
Philip E. Kehr
Luanne E. Kern
Benjamin F. Klugh, Jr.
Lucille A. Koch
Edward A. Kolle
Janice E. Kreiser
Frances N. Kulbaka
Mary Lou LaBella
Sharon M. Lawrence
Mary Jane Lentz
Mary Ann Light
Bonita K. Lingle
Ronald L. Long
Lars J. Lovegren
John D. Maclary
Robert K. Manning
Lynn A. Marlatt
Carl L. Marshall
Deborra B. Matz
Jean K. McClelland
Cheryl L. McCrary
Robert S. McQuate
Stephen C. Mefferd
Robert J. Melfy
Cynthia S. Melman
Thomas A. Micka
William H. Miller
Terry A. Mills
Dennis A. Misal
Alfred T. Moffatt
George L. Morse
George R. Moyer
William Z. Moyer
Marion L. Mylly
Paul D. O'Hara
Gregory K. Ossman
Gregory A. Ott
Dennis E. Patrick
Patricia A. Pingel
Anne L. Prescott
Linda R. Radlof
Jack R. Reid
Deborah A. Rhawn
Frank L. Rice
Ann B. Richard
Barbara R. Robertson
Nancy L. Robinson
Martin W. Rogers
Patrick E. Rondeau
Linda S. Rothermel
Joan M. Schmehl
Dale C. Schimpf
Barrie E. Schmid
Keith J. Schmuck
John E. Schreiber
Charles M. Schworer
Linda L. Sentman
Ronald B. Shaffer
William D. Sharrow
Franklin R. Shearer
Alan E. Shenk
Kenneth L. Sipe
Richard M. Snell
Dennis R. Snovel
Jeffrey L. Spangler
John C. Spangler
David L. Stanilla
George A. Stauffer
Allen W. Steffy
William F. Stine
Constance M. Stohler
David L. Stottlemyer
Daniel J. Subach
Nina E. Tafel
Larry R. Taylor
Helen E. Templin
Barbara A. Tezak
Carolyn E. Thompson
Rae L. Thompson
William M. Thompson
Frank M. Timlin
Harold J. Todd
Leta L. Tompkins
Joseph A. Torre
Dennis J. Tulli
Barbara J. Turkington
Debra A. Ulrich
Margaret W. Umberger
Robert L. Unger
Diane E. Urick
Joan L. Weber
Cinda A. Weist
Carlin L. Wenger
James T. Wenrick
Nelson E. Wert
Janice R. West
Richard A. West
Barbara C. White
Paul D. Williams
Douglas R. Winemiller
Jan H. Wubbena
Ronald G. Yarger
Joseph T. Yost
Janet I. Zeck
Karl M. Zimmerer
Jim H. Freas
James T. Heath
Louise B. Long
James M. Rife
William S. Zimmerman
Ronald J. Zygmunt
In Class Of 1969
Barbara Turkington, Dennis Misal
Mr. And Miss Quittie
Mr. And Miss LVC
Mr. And Miss Athlete
Mary Jane Lentz
.'..;" ■ ■"" KsSrs ':*■', . :'-i'*: SCBK
- ■ <f'>
Class Of 1970
President— Jerry Beardsley
Vice President— Greg Scott
Secretary— Kongkun Hemmaplardh
Treasurer— Tom Whittle
FSC Representative— Bobbi Harro
FRONT ROW: M. Reidy, K. Wolfe, T. Whittle, J. Dotto-
lo, B. Walsh, SECOND ROW: E. Shipley, B. Harro, V.
Strickler, S. Stark, B. Welsh. STANDING: L. Reidman,
M. Waltz, S. Willman, P. Werrell, S. Stanbach, N. Swen-
son, R. Hofmann, P. Werner, B. Wheeler.
FRONT ROW: D. Lapp, D. Merrill, C. Merkel, B. McCann, R. Miller ROW
TWO: J. Meyers, E. Miltner, B. MacNew, J. Mohrman, L. Morrison.
FRONT ROW: J. Riedel, B. Sherman, D. Myers, T. Nit-
ka, R. Peterson, R. Pfeil, P. Rau, E. Peters, K. Kirby
ROW TWO: G. Shaffer, P. Reb, H. Schreiber, B. Sta-
chow, G. Roush, R. Shettel, B. Moyer, G. Reist, M. She-
mas, S. Shedenhelm, M. Sans.
FRONT ROW: A. Balma, J. Bitner, R. Brandt, B. Andrews, T. Bobotas STAND-
ING: J. Biery, L. Bosland, A. Bassett, C. Benninger, M. Ade.
FRONT RO W: K. Keck, D. Carpenter, K. Hickerson, C.
Hoeflick ROW TWO: J. Hummer, E. Houck, M. Hun-
sicker, L. Helt, C. Irwin STANDING: R. Hunter, P. Horn,
R. Frey, J. Howard, G. Kleppinger, D. Karrer, K.
FRONT ROW: B. Greiner. J. Groff, S. Casagrand, S.
-orge. L. Gunderson RO W TWO: M. Gulli, R. Grimm,
G. Glen, B. Albert, C. Green ROW THREE: S. Foltz, M.
Hardenstine, J. Foster, B. Baker.
FRONT ROW: C. Brienzo. M. Church, D. Dowling, M.
Cupp, B. Burdick ROW TWO: J. Burns, M. Davidson,
E. Brice, D. Carter, J. Cooper, V. Coble, D. Clemens, B.
Dobinsky, C. Coddington, B. Bucher.
Class Of 1971
President— Dennis Smith
Vice President— Robert Gotwalt
Secretary— Jane Snyder
Treasurer— Marty Waring
FSC Representative— Dale Fetzer
FRONT ROW: J. VanDillen, J. Anderson, C. Johnson, P.
Mims, L. Waring, M. Thomas, D. Renninger ROW
TWO: E. Thomas, D. Bechtel, G. Teter, M. Schreiber, D.
Strickler, M. Waring, N. Leibenguth ROW THREE: B.
Radice, B. Wayne, E. Uberseder, R. Thompson, J. Ulrich,
N. Sutphin, G. Thompson ROW FOUR: J. Rojahn, L.
Rood, M. Stempkowski, J. Stock, F. Moury, E. Moore, J.
Thompson, L. Sweger, K. Sterner, B. Light, K. Mikionis.
KNEELING: D. Albert, R. Bowen ROW ONE: B. As-
plund, C. Bither, K. Barto, C. Brocious, P. Boyer, L.
Ammlung, B. Blanck ROW TWO: S. Bolway, V. Allwein,
D. Abercrombie, D. Bare, K. Garner, G. Beidel, D.
ROW ONE: M. Hoffman. N. Hummel. L. Holubowicz S. Kline. B. Jones ROW FOUR: D. Keener, M. Henry,
ROW TWO: B. Kinney, D. Henninp ROW THREE: J. Johnston, P. Kandrat, A. Helms.
FRONT ROW: J. Schnader, A. Schmick, D. Simmons,
M. Rutherford, S. Shaw, B. Scherfel, C. S'Choiniere, J.
Mazzotta ROW TWO: B. Russell. N. Weiner. J. Sockle
ROW THREE: T. Lyter, M. O'Hara, B. Rue, L. Semmel,
J. Sass. L. Shaw. M. Saltzburg, A. Hickerson. ROW
FOUR: D. Samples, R. Smith, J. Shroad, H. Brock, R.
Seaman, D. Smith, S. Shenk, B. Jones, C. Woehrle.
I ■ ■ ■ 5
ROW ONE: D. Meima, A. Meiser ROW TWO: P. Litch-
field, R. Kopf, N. McLean, B. Mains, S. Lenker ROW
THREE: C. McCubbin, J. Lawton, S. Mellini, S. Miller,
ROW ONE: J. Fritz, D. Fluke, C. Grove, C. Hartman, K.
Hale ROW TWO: R. Habecker, R. Fuhrer, B. Fry, K.
Gittermann ROW THREE: M. Dempsey, H. Gregory,
C. Dinnie, C. Haeussler, E. Hastings, J. Helbig, W. Hams-
her, R. Hessey, W. Hafer.
ROW ONE: G. Templin. J. Wenzel, B. Streeter, B. Well-
er, D. Wilbur ROW TWO: R. Zentmeyer, E. Zeizeis, J.
Wissler, B. Williams, M. Whitmire ROW THREE:
K. Knauer, W. Worrilow, S. Kohl, M. Yarasavage, C.
Reifsnyder, B. Yarrington, K. Wilke.
ROW ONE: S. Cullings, T. Cestare ROW TWO: S. De-
Long, T. Carrilio, M. Cake ROW THREE: S. Cranmer, G.
Carmany STANDING: G. Conrad, E. Burgess, B. Cushnie,
T. Corbett, C. Brown, R. DeTommaso, S. Coulter, T. Davis,
ROW ONE: R. Etchberger, S. Dorman, C. Ferris, E. En- ROW TWO: W. Cole, G. Fleagle, J. DeLong, D. Feld-
quist, L. Flotyd, L. Craft, D. Ellicott, C. Fetter, T. Folk man, D. Fisher, D. Engle, D. Fetzer, J. Lynch.
ROW ONE: R. Morris. P. Rohrmayer. R. Reed RO W TWO: J. Hamilton. M. Morri-
son. R. Probert. S. Rich. D. Niethamer.
ROW ONE: R. I\
son. R. Probert.
"The individual's environment used
to be nature. His problem facing
that environment was to order it . . .
Today, man has a new environment-
society . . . Whereas his problem
facing nature was to order it, his
problem facing society is to per-
ROW ONE: R. Smith, C. Sabold, A. Haig, G. King, M.
Holtzmann RO W TWO: J. Beardsley, G. Ossman, L. Bush,
G. DePiper, T. DeMarco, K. Kane, B. Schmid ROW
Kappa Lambda Sigma
Kalo Officers: Jerry Stauffer, Treasurer; Alan Hague,
President; Pat Simpson; Carl Sabold, Secretary; Kevin
Kane," Sergeant at Arms; George King, Secretary; Leslie
THREE: G. MacGregor, D. Bollman, D. Shuttlesworth, G.
Erdman, M. Rogers, B. Moyer, S. Brandsberg, K. Willaur,
Kappa Lambda Sigma, or Kalo, is a social fra-
ternity dedicated to two chief aims: the develop-
ment of the common bond of brotherhood and
the improvement of campus social life. This year
Kalo sponsored the Magnificent Men, one of the
best concerts Lebanon Valley has ever seen, in
October, and in December again sponsored the
annual Inter-Campus Competitive Program.
Spring will bring K-D Weekend, which is held
jointly with Delphian, Kalo's sister sorority.
Kalo also holds closed-fraternity events such as
the annual Stag banquet, and are big contenders
in the men's intramural program.
1 ■- 'am
ROW ONE: K. Salmon, S. Cumming, C. Jones, L. Bair, J.
Else, N. Hendrickson, B. Ankrum, L. Christman, D. Rhawn
ROW TWO: K. Hannon, J. Foster. A. Prescott. N. Kauffelt
ROW THREE: V. Yeager. R. Hofmann. B. Robertson. L.
Koch, M. Eastman, R. Thompson, N. Robinson, P. Pingel.
P. Jones, J. Merlo, M. Hamilton, F. Kulbaka ROW FOUR:
S. Hughes, S. Ptacek, J. Winslow, D. Bott, P. Rau, D.
Dowling. B. Turkington, D. Merrill, C. Brienzo, D. Car-
Delphian, the younger of the two sororities, is the
sister sorority to Kalo. The purposes of Delphian
are to promote a greater degree of friendship, to
foster student leadership, and to further college
loyalty. This sorority conducts money-making
projects, parties for its members, and parties for
nearby orphanages. In seeking out their pledges,
Delphian looks for character, personality, and a
desire to participate in the group's activities. To-
gether with Kalo, Delphian sponsors the annual
K-D Kickoff Dance in the fall, ICCP in Decem-
ber, and traditional K-D Weekend in the spring.
Delta Lambda Sigma
Delphian Officers: Janet Else, President; Nancy Hendrickson, Vice President; Leslie
Bair, FSC Representative; Barb Ankrum. Treasurer; Trinka Salmon, Connie Jones,
Jeanne Kaufmann, Class Representatives; Lois Christman, Recording Secretary;
Debbie Rhawn, Corresponding Secretary.
"Both sides, Nance, both sides!
ROW ONE: J. Mengel. Vice President. D. Brubaker. Trea-
surer, K. Leitner, President, D. Williams, Secretary, J. Saw-
yer, Chaplain. N. Wert. Keeper of the Keys RO W TWO: J.
Meyers. K. Hemmaplardh, B. Jennings ROW THREE: T.
Whittle. G. Thomas. B. McQuate. D. Brixius. K. Baker, H.
Zart, C. DeHart, R. Richcreek, R. Poorman ROW FOUR:
T. Micka. B. Bender, J. Riedel, B. Allen. B. Wheeler, B.
Greiner. B. MacNew, R. Moritz. A. Semon, F. Hoch.
Knights Of The Valley
The Knights of the Valley have their residence on
the third floor of Keister Hall. The Knights are
proud of their bonds of fellowship, which is the
true mark of fraternity living, and to enhance
these bonds, they limit their membership to about
thirty members. Their activities include open
houses, sports events, and the annual Dinner-
Dance in the spring. They also offer an annual ac-
ademic scholarship and the most coveted athletic
award, the Chuck Maston Award.
ROW ONE: A. Fry, M. Gulli. C. Linebaugh, B. Walsh, J. Bowman, T. Bobatas, L. Kauffman, B. Graham, G. Klep-
Maclary, T. Swartz. S. Schoenly, M. Jones ROW TWO: S. pinger, D. Winemiller. G. Shaffer ROW FOUR: B. Eis-
Barbaccia, T. Falato, R. West. R. Kaufmann, P. Brennan, J. enhart, G. Lauver, J. McFadden, R. Manning, B. Decker,
Bierv. R. Kornmeyer, J. Torre, G. Scott ROW THREE: L. H. Todd.
Philo Officers: Mike Gulli. Corresponding Secretary; Rich
West. Chaplain; Jim Biery. FSC; Bud Kaufmann. Trea-
surer; Joe Torre, President; John Maclary. Vice President;
Rich Kaufmann. Recording Secretary; Bruce Decker.
Phi Lambda Sigma
Established in 1867, one year after the founding
of LVC, Philo has become almost synonymous
with the college itself. This organization seeks for
its members and for the campus community in
general, an improved social life. Throughout the
year, they sponsor parties for their members, open
houses, and the annual Philo-Clio Weekend in
the spring. Philo does many things in conjunction
with their sister sorority, Clio. Admission to Philo
is voted upon after nomination by the pledge
ROW ONE: S. Bennetch, N. Schellenberg, J. Hill, ROW
TWO: S. Abemethy, L. Maxwell, J. Shuster, C. Albright
ROW THREE: C. Seacat, C. Thompson, J. Yeagley, S.
Shedenhelm ROW FOUR: K. Gault, L. Hetzer, G. Fultz,
Kappa Lambda Nu
C. Dreibelbis, J. Taylor ROW FIVE: A. Knopf, R. Pfeil,
S. Stark ROW SIX: J. Zeck, M. Mylly, M. Horn ROW
SEVEN: C. Melman, C. Banes, P. Carnathan ROW
EIGHT: D. Lokey, L. Spory, H. Kowach, M. D'Anna.
Clio is the sister organization to Philo and co-
operates with them on many social occasions, in-
cluding victory dances open houses, and tradi-
tional Philo-Clio Weekend in the spring. Each
year during Rush Week, Clio sponsors their an-
nual Fashion Show which is open to the entire
campus. Clio endeavors to promote loyalty, and
leadership, and seeks to enhance the development
of good character among its members. It limits
membership to those women who have been ap-
proved by two-thirds of the members of the
Clio sisters and "Minerva" welcome Freshmen.
Clio Officers: Mary Jane Lentz, Corresponding Secretary;
Nancy Schellenberg. President; Janice Shuster. Exec.
Comm.; Sue Bennetch. Recording Secretary; Sue Aber-
nethy, FSC; Sue Shedenhelm, Exec. Comm.; Janet Hill.
ROW ONE: G. Glen, M. Hollen. J. Reid, B. Fox, R. Zyg-
munt, L. Nieburg ROW TWO: B. Dobinsky, N. Codd-
ington. D. Clemens, N. Fogg, J. English. P. Foutz ROW
THREE: P. O'Hara. R. Long. J. Groff, A. Shenk, R. Shaffer
RO WFOUR: S. Groff J. Haslam, S. Snavely, E. Shipley, B.
Moyer. L. Frey ROW FIVE: L. Jacobs, L. Taylor. L. Helt
ROW SIX: K. Hemmaplardh, B. Andrews, R. Grimm, K.
Schmuck, D. Hoffner.
Alpha Phi Omega, Nu Delta Chapter, is the only
national service fraternity at LVC. The purpose of
this group is to assemble college men in the fel-
lowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop
friendship, and to promote service. Fraternity
members serve the campus by ushering at Chapel
services, directing the used-book exchange, taking
care of the flag each day, and by raising money for
a worthwhile charity.
The 1967-1968 officers are: Ron Zygmunt, Presi-
dent; LeRoy Frey, Vice President; Dave Hoffner,
Secretary; Paul Foutz, Treasurer; Larry Taylor,
Alpha Phi Omega
Epsilon Zeta Phi
Epsilon Zeta Phi is a new sorority on campus. This
organization started last as Gamma Sigma Sigma,
a probationary chapter of Epsilon Zeta Phi, the
national women's service sorority. These girls
serve the campus by ushering at special occasions,
guiding visitors around the campus, and other
campus service projects.
The 1967* 1968 officers were Bobbie Harro, Presi-
dent, Rae Shettel, Vice President, Ruth Ann Pet-
erson, Corresponding Secretary, Maureen Rice,
Recording Secretary, Cindy Black, Treasurer and
FSC, Nancy Swenson, Historian, and Bonnie
ROW ONE: C. May, N. Swenson, I. Stitt ROW TWO: B. Harro, R. Shettel, M. Rice.
D. Bryden, C. Black ROW THREE: R. Peterson. F. Kulbaka, S. Ptacek, C. Irwin, S.
Shue, M. Gilpatrick, B. Baker.
ROW ONE: P. Foutz. R. Zvgmunt. C. Hornberger. D. Pa-
trick, B. Harro, B. Turkington ROW TWO: N. Swenson, P.
Little. S. Abernethy, S. Snavely. S. Schoenlv. F. Rice. B.
Bean ROW THREE: A. Steffy L. Bair, K. Hannon. T. Sal-
mon. M. Meyer, M. Curley. D. Burkholder. K. Thomas.
The purpose of the Faculty-Student Council is to
foster understanding and cooperation between
the student body and the faculty and administra-
tion. Among the more demanding of its duties is
the apportioning of the Student Activities Fee.
Last spring, FSC sponsored Chad and Jeremy
and several speakers. This year they are sponsor-
ing Jay and the Techniques, as well as providing
tickets for worthwhile speakers in the area whom
students wish to hear.
On February 8, 1968, Lebanon Valley College
was honored to have Mr. James Farmer as the
first in a series of distinguished speakers. Brought
to campus through the efforts of FSC and Pi
Gamma Mu, Mr. Farmer, a Professor at Lincoln
University and New York University, presented
an intelligent and very objective perusal of the ra-
cial situation in the United States, and outlined a
few proposals for settlement of the issues.
A former National Director of CORE, Mr. Farm-
er stated that he, as well as the majority of the Ne-
gro community, deplored and were appalled by
last summer's outbreaks of violence.
We, the students of Lebanon Valley College, were
pleased to have Mr. Farmer on campus, and hope
that in the future we may obtain more speakers of
equal quality, intelligence, and national concern.
Mr. James Farmer Speaks
ROW ONE: K. Althouse, R. Kaufmann. M. Curley. G. Scott, D. Brubaker, ROW
TWO: B. Bean, D. Snovel, B. Wheeler, D. Haight,' G. Toter, D. Williams.
ROW ONE: B. White, N. Hendrickson. J. Abrams. L. Christman. P. Buchanan ROW
TWO: T. Salmon, P. Pingel, N. Swenson. D. Rhawn, J. Else.
V ' \
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ROW ONE: R. Kaufmann, K. Baker. J. McCullough. J. Schreiber ROW TWO: E.
Kolle. S. Kline. P. Reb. D. Bashore. E. Shaffer. G^ Hoover.
Men's Day Student Congress
Commuters sponsor a booth at the County Fair.
^ < Al'
" ' '
S. Sitko, S. Shue. M. Hostetter. C. Baeckert. M. Brandt.
Women's Commuter Council
ROW ONE: D. Rhawn, N. Swenson, S. Sitko RO W TWO: M. Hamilton, J. Weber, S.
Ptacek. R. Peterson. B. Harro ROW THREE: K. Sipe, A. Clipp. D. Snovel. J. Wen-
rich, M. Curley.
SCA Skit gives Freshman an idea of a campus "pet peeve'
Student Christian Association
This group is an active organization on the cam-
pus. Meetings are held every Wednesday night.
The members help with many campus activities
and sponsor such projects as collecting funds for
the Campus Chest. Meetings include films, dis-
cussions, and panels of Students and faculty. SCA
sponsors a communion service just prior to
Thanksgiving vacation, and Christmas Caroling
around Christmas time. SCA also seeks to orient
new students to the campus with the Big Sister
and Big Brother program, and with the annual
skit presented in the fall.
Delta Tau Chi
SITTING: B. Bender. M. Meyer, M. Hamilton, F. Moury STANDING: Dr. Bemes-
derfer. A. Clipp, R. Brandt, J. Sawyer, T. Mills, T. Wible, C. McCubbin, K. Sipe.
ROW ONE: Don Haight, Dick Williams, Paul Foutz, Paul Pickard, LeRoy Arnold
ROW TWO: Sonja Hawbaker, Barb Pinkerton, Janet Else, Jean Slade, Sue Sitko,
J. Zeck, L. Ferry, M. Mylly, D. Bartholomew.
ROW ONE: H. Kowach.C. McComsey. P. Pickard. E. Bishop, P. Stock ROW TWO:
C. Seacat. E. Peters. P. Foutz. G. Mvers, D. Bartholomew. G. Beidel. M. A. Horn. D.
La Vie Collegienne
Editor— Paul Pickard
News Editor— Chris McComsey
Sports Editor— Greg Myers
Layout Editor— Cheryl Seacat
Photography Editor— Ellen Bishop
Exchange Editor— Mary Ann Horn
Business Manager— Paul Foutz
Editor— Barbara Robertson
Associate Editor— Rae Thompson
Layout Editor— Mike Hollen
Photography Editor— Albert Clipp
Copy Editor— Greg Ossman
Sports Editor— Dean Burkholder
Activities Editor— Patsy Buchanan
Business Manager— Allen SterTy
Photographer— Ellen Bishop
KNEELING: D. Burkholder, G. Ossman ROW TWO: K. Gault, M. Hollen, R.
Thompson, B. Robertson, P. Buchanan, E. Bishop, A. Steffy, A. Clipp.
■••"""""■. ;>/ : '■ V s -- >--•« ).^te,,.
ROW ONE: J. Riedel, J. West, R. Poorman ROW TWO: C. Grove, F. Moury,
J. Sockle, M. Sans ROW THREE: B. McCann, G. Beidel, A. Balma ROW
FOUR: D. Fetters, J. Koehler, P. Hunsicker, ROW FIVE: D. Fetzer, M. Meyer,
RO W SIX: F. Reist, B. Bender, B. Frey.
Wig And Buckle
Alpha Psi Omega
G. Miller, R. Richcreek, L. Arnold.
Pi Gamma Mu
K. Leitner, P. Foutz, G. King, P. Pickard, L. Schauer, A. Hague.
ROW ONE: P. Boyer. K. Knauer. S. Ptacek, L. Kern, C.
Swalm ROW TWO: P. Werrell, E. Peters, J. Gettle, J.
Cestone, J. Kreiser, L. Christman ROW THREE: M.
Church, H. Gregory, K. Hale, D. Fisher, C. Kline.
RO W ONE: P. Boyer, C. Benninger, M. Sans, C. Irwin,
B. Asplund, K. Klick, R. McCleaf, B. Turkington ROW
TWO: F. Kulbaka, C. Dietrich, C. Witter, R. Pfeil, K.
Knauer, L. Christman, L. Garrett ROW THREE: B.
Buck, S. Stambach, M. Church, C. Hoeflich, E. Peters, D.
Strickler, K. Wilke, B. Ankrum.
Childhood Education Club
SITTING: J. Taylor, P. Pingel, C. Albright, J. West, D.
Carpenter, S. Shue STANDING: L. Koch, N. Swenson,
R. Powell, B. Bender, F. Rice.
ROW ONE: T. Gangwer, L. Frey, S. Jacobs
ROW TWO: D. Brixius, R. Shermeyer, L.
Arnold ROW THREE: J. Reid, J. West, S.
Shedenhelm, M. Ahrens ROW FOUR: C.
Guyler, J. Groff. R. Yarger ROW FIVE: G.
Beidel, L. Taylor, R. Zygmunt.
ROW ONE: S. Schoenly, D. Burkholder ROW TWO: S.
Snavely, D. Bott, S. Foltz, B. Campbell ROW THREE:
D. Brubaker, D. Benson, T. Bross.
FRONT: Mr. O'Donnell, R. Zentmeyer, T. Bross, J. Heff-
ner ABOVE: E. Katzman, C. Coddington, J. Cooper, H.
Capper, P. Thompson, B. Bean, P. O'Hara, C. Horning.
L. Bush, R. Thompson, K. Hannon, B. West, J. Devitz, D. Miller.
FRONT: R. Thompson, K. Hannon, B. West, J. Devitz
ABOVE: K. Gault, M. Horn, D. Lapp, G. Reist, R. Rei-
denbach, D. Miller, D. Shuttlesworth, J. McFadden, D.
SITTING: K. Bowman, S. Brabits, S. Stohler, K. Klick
STANDING: T. Folk, Dr. Damus, R. Poorman.
B. Hafer, E. Hammacher, M. Waltz, B. Henry, B. Wayne, J. Johnston.
SITTING: R. Hofmann, Dr. Titcomb, S. Hughes, Q.
Garbrick STANDING: D. Strickler, L. Shaw, M.
SITTING: H. Zart, E. Linker, Mrs. Hansen, M. Shemas,
T. Bobatas, R. Zygmunt, F. Timlin STANDING: G.
Scott, R. Poorman, E. Shaffer, J. Howie, B. Burdick, E.
Miltner, A. Steffy, B. Wilks, D. Clemens, L. Light.
Freshman gets long-awaited revenge!
ROW ONE: B. Harro, K. Hegerich, J. Abrams, P. Bu-
chanan, D. Carpenter, S. Abernethy, J. Shuster, C. Bri-
enzo ROW TWO: C. Jones, B. Walsh, J. Dottolo, C. Al-
bright, K. Gault, N. Hendrickson ROW THREE: J. Con-
way, H. Todd, M. Gulli, L. Nieberg, R. Grimm ROW
FOUR: K. Althouse, B. Allen, E. Linker, D. Karver, D.
ROW ONE: S. Chase, B. Pinkerton, C. Eshelman ROW
TWO: D. Cerutti. G. Roush, N. Tafel ROW THREE: J.
Kreiser, J. Cestone, M. Gehris ROW FOUR: C. Mc-
Crary, A. Schwartz, E. Houck ROW FIVE: L. Cassat. J.
Forker, J. Nelson ROW SIX: P. Werrell, B. West, C.
Kline ROW SEVEN: N. Hollinger, M. Miller, L. Rother-
mel RO W EIGHT: C. Cameron, R. Long, P. Rohrbaugh
ROW NINE: J. Bigelow, E. Stachow, P. Horn, P.
Sigma Alpha Iota
1968 Christmas Concert
ROW ONE: B. Bender, R. Poorman, M. Campbell, R.
Richcreek, G. Miller, J. Yerger, J. Wubbena, F. Rice
ROW TWO: D. Schimpf, E. Kisiel, W. Stine, J. Conway,
C. Hornberger, V. Coble, T. Hostetter, D. Myers, D. Car-
ter ROW THREE: J. Spangler, E. Hammacher, D.
Keehn, R. Frey, J. Kain, J. Hunsicker, L. Jacobs, S. Shar-
netzka, J. Bitner, J. Spangler, T. Gehman, R. Heck.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
ROW ONE: J. Helbig, H. Templin, L. Shaw ROW
TWO: S. DeLong, S. George, B. Baker. C. McComsey
ROW THREE: K. Knauer, L. Holubowicz, S. Hoover. N.
Leibenguth, M. Waring. L. Waring. M. Brandt, E. Bur-
gess, S. S'Choiniere, J. Heilman, L. Witmer ROW FOUR:
D. Fluke. J. McCullough, G. Beidel, M. Ade ROW
FIVE: F. Moury, B. Johnston, K. Garner, R. Yarger, P.
Clawser, B. Sherman.
ROW ONE: W. Weaver, K. Keck, J. McClelland, L.
Kern, C. Green, B. Light, L. Senter, E. Houck, B. Pinker-
ton, C. Eshelman, G. Roush, S. Hawbaker ROW TWO:
J. Nelson, D. Simmons, A. Alwine, R. Long, S. Shana-
man, M. Whitmire, N. Hollinger, J. Forker, M. Gehris, L.
Cassat, V. Hunsicker, N. Tafel, D. Cerutti ROW
THREE: D. Winemiller, J. Hoffman, C. Homberger, D.
Schimpf, W. Sharrow, J. Knauer, P. Rohrbaugh, R. Bow-
en, J. McCullough, G. Fleagle, D. Myers, G. Miller ROW
FOUR: T. Bross, M. Cupp, D. Stottlemyer, J. Bitner, D.
Patrick, J. Kain, J. Lovegren, F. Rice, G. Burns, L
ROW ONE: B. Baker, P. Werrell, C. Ferris, B. McCann.
J. Slade, L. Ammlung, A. Smith, N. Leibenguth, J. Mc-
Clelland, B. Wert, S. George ROW TWO: M. Whitmire,
S. Hawbaker, N. Hollinger, L. Henderson, J. Forker, E.
Houck, D. Cerutti, G. Roush, C. McComsey, J. Cestone,
P. Carnathan, P. Rohrbaugh, K. Barto, I. Stitt, ROW
THREE: C. McCrary, N. Tafel, R. Long, J. Nelson, A.
Schwartz, M. Miller, J. Heilman, P. Horn, B. Pinkerton,
B. Russell, N. Werner.
J. Blauch, S. Sharnetzka, R. Sherman ROW ONE: J.
Kain, J. Conway, F. Hoch, R. Melfy, M. Campbell ROW
TWO: L. Whitmire, R. Heck, W. Kolle, L. Lovegren
ROW THREE: R. Books, D. Winemiller, J. Spangler. T.
Flud, J. Spangler.
ROW ONE: M. Miller, C. McCrary, E. Houck, C. Kline,
J. Helbig, P. Horn, M. Dimpsey, L. Rothermel ROW
TWO: J. Buffington, M. Gehris, L. Henderson, A. Smith,
A. Schwartz, B. Tezak, L. Ammlung, B. Mains, J. Ce-
stone, I. Stitt, J. Conway, N. Hollinger, N. Sutphin ROW
THREE: M. Rasmussen, M. Reidy, R. Bowen, R. Sher-
man, L. Witmer, D. Schimpf, R. Heck, D. Winemiller, S.
Sharnetzka, W. Stine, S. George, B. Wert, D. Keehn, D.
Carter, R. Reed, L. Sweger ROW FOUR: C. Hornberger,
R. Books, J. Slade, K. Garner, K. Keck, Mr. Lanese.
Guild Student Group
ROW ONE: J. Bitner, D. Myers, L. Senter, C. Hornberger, D. Schimpf ROW
TWO: Dr. Getz, J. Wubbena, N. Tafel, R. Long, D. Fluke, J. Yerger, B. Sharrow.
M. Miller, C. McCrary, P. Horn, L. Rothermel.
ROW ONE: M. Campbell, D. Cerutti, K. Barto, N. Wer-
ner, M. Whitmire, J. Conway, S. Hawbaker, N. Hollinger.
R. Melfy, I. Stitt ROW TWO: T. Gehman, F. Hoch, T.
Schnader, R. Keener, P. Rohrbaugh, D. Niethamer, C.
Ferris, J. Cestone, B. Russell, P. Carnathan, J. Bernhart,
J. Hunsicker, R. Frey.
C. Hornberger, R. Long, R. Books, J. Hunsicker.
RO W ONE: J. McClelland, V. Coble, E. Brice, J. Hoff-
man, J. Yerger, F. Moury, T. Flud, J. Spangler, S. Shar-
netzka, J. Spangler, D. Winemiller ROW TWO: B. Wert,
D. Carter, C. McComsey, S. George, D. Keehn, W. Stine,
R. Sherman, D. Schimpf, L. Witmer, R. Heck.
Tackle Pete Giraffa and tailback John Fasnacht, both 4-
year lettermen, co-captained the 1967 Valley football
Before a large Homecoming crowd, tight-end Denny Tul-
li pleases the fans with his effort on a down-and-out pass
Homecoming Victory Marks Seasonal Highlight
Summing up the 1967 football season, in which
Lebanon Valley posted a 3-5 record and a fifth-
place standing in the eleven team Southern Di-
vision of the Middle Atlantic Conference, Coach
Bill McHenry stated, "Both the team and the
coaching staff were disappointed in not having
a more successful season after the impressive
opener over Drexel. We could never seem to get
the offense and defense up to full speed."
High moments for the Dutchmen team came on
victories over Drexel, 18-16, Moravian, 22- 1 6, and
Dickinson 41-0. Defeat came to LVC in games
with Juniata, 24-8, Muhlenberg, 14-7, Albright,
14-7, Wilkes, 37-7, and PMC, 14-13. John Fas-
nacht, Greg Teter, Gary Gunther, Jerry Beard-
sley, and Tony DeMarco were named to All
E.C. A.C. Weekly Team for outstanding individual
performances in specific games. Tony DeMarco
finished fourth in rushing in the Southern Divi-
sion with 460 yards on 121 carries. Bruce Decker
finished third in passing, completing 90 out of 213
passes with seven touchdowns. Greg Teter posted
35 seasonal pass receptions, to finish second in
pass receiving. Dennis Tulli caught 32 passes for
fourth place in receptions.
The LVC offense, on the sidelines at the moment, watch-
es their defensive counterpart at work. Both the offense
and defense put out their best in this game, the final
score reading LVC 41, Dickinson 0, on Homecoming
— ~- ***3P*r ■ >?■ :■.
The 1967 offensive unit for the Flying Dutchmen usually nacht,
read as follows: Teter and Tulli, ends; Grube and Svir- backs,
sko, tackles; Basta and Falato, guards; Snell, center; Fas-
Bobotas, Cahill, DeMarco, Scott, and Decker,
Returning a punt, Dickinson back (22) gains little yard-
age as Basta (68) and DeMarco (32) move in for the
Freshman split-end Greg Teter (86) pulls down one of
the 15 catches he made in the Juniata game— an LVC
FRONT ROW: I. Roemig. J. Torre, T. Falato, F. Timlin, R. Smith, B.
Decker, P. Giraffa, J. Fasnacht, S. Brandsberg, D. Tulli, G. Morse, R.
Basta. R. Snell, B. Weller ROW TWO: G. Phelps, T. Svirsko, G. Teter,
G. Shaffer, J. Grube, T. DeMarco, K. Kane, J. Howie, G. Scott, J.
Beardsley, T. Bobotas, R. Kornmeyer, T. Light. G. Petrofes, B. Unger.
ROW THREE: B. McHenry, B. Fuhrer, H. Brock, R. Probert, M. Mor-
rison, B. Streeter, B. Zolad. E. Thomas. B. Morris, W. Cahill. J. Thomp-
son, J. Ill, C. Woehrle, B. Jones, G. Darlington.
Deep in Juniata territory, quarterback Bruce Decker barks out the cadence in a
third and ten passing situation.
Distance Runners Score
Three Victories In MAC
Led by co-captains Dick Williams and Jim
Davis, the LVC harriers posted a record of 3
wins and 8 losses. Though they worked hard
and were ably coached by Bob McHenry, the
Dutchmen were simply outclassed by many of
their opponents. A young team, lacking in ex-
perience, their record does not give a true pic-
ture of their achievement.
Three very decisive victories highlighted the sea-
son. The first came on Homecoming Day with a
16-47 rout over Muhlenberg. Victory was gained
again a week later against Albright. The 3000
fans watching the Albright-LVC football game
at Albright witnessed Dick Williams' romp home
for 1st place by more than a quarter mile, fol-
lowed by Jim Davis, Terry Nitka, and Harvey
Gregory in a three way tie for 2nd place. Final
score— LVC 46, Albright 16. The final dual meet
of the season found the Dutchmen recording a
fine team effort and a victory— taking 2nd, 3rd,
4th, 5th, and 12th, the Valley defeated Delaware
Dick Williams, the best long distance runner in LVC's
history, broke his own school record in the last meet.
. ■ ■ ■ •
V 7?' V r ( \
Coming out of the wilderness, Jim Davis drove hard to a
3rd place finish against Muhlenberg.
Three miles to go— Terry Nitka started slow, but came on
strong, finishing 31st in the MAC meet.
Far in the lead, Dick Williams records a Homecoming
victory over Muhlenberg, one of six firsts during the
Freshman Harvey Gregory, strong and promising, was in
the thick of the battle for second position on the team.
The 1967 Cross Country Team: FRONT ROW: Trainer
J. Stauffer, R. Williams, J. Davis, Manager P. Lichfield
BACK ROW: Coach McHenry, R. Adams, H. Gregory,
T. Nitka, K. Garner, M. Burns, J. Johnston, J. Lawton.
Driving ferociously against Johns Hopkins, forward Pat
Simpson lays up 2 of the 17 points he scored in the
game. Simpson also pulled down 15 rebounds to lead
LVC to the season's opening victory at home, 79-74.
Cagers Notch Victories Over Top M.A.C. Teams
At the time of the last yearbook deadline, the
Lebanon Valley Varsity Basketball Team had
displayed an 8-10 win-loss record with one
game still remaining on the schedule. Although
the Blue and White failed to show a winning
record, the team did seem at many times
throughout the season to have the potential to
make the M.A.C. playoffs, which means finish-
ing in one of the first four positions in the
Southern Division standings. After dropping the
season opener, the Dutchmen posted three vic-
tories in a row over Johns Hopkins 79-76,
Moravian 83-74, and Dickinson 78-69. LVC
finished third in the Christmas Tournament
held at Franklin and Marshall College, by de-
feating Franklin and Marshall 70-69. The sea-
son highlights came on wins over first-place
Drexel, 91-85, and highly rated Muhlenberg,
77-70 in overtime. LVC defeated Moravian,
78-69, and Washington, 85-81. Pat Simpson
and Bromley Billmeyer led the team both in
scoring and rebounding. Dennis Snovel had the
highest point total in one game— 30 against
Muhlenberg. The starters for the 1968 Team
consisted primarily of Simpson and Billmeyer,
forwards, Snovel, center, Harold Todd and Jer-
ry Stauffer, guards.
1968 co-captains Pat Simpson and Bromley Billmeyer led
the team both in scoring and rebounding.
Known also for his defensive performance, Jerry Stauffer
here pumps in two points against Johns Hopkins.
The 1968 BASKETBALL TEAM: KNEELING: B.
Billmeyer, P. Simpson, Co-captains STANDING: Coach
Mayhoffer, B. Bucher, B. Atkinson, H. Todd, B. Moyer,
G. Steiner, D. Snovel, E. Linker, F. Kuhn, J. Stauffer, F.
Detwiler, Manager, Coach McHenry.
1967 marked the fifth season that the LVC wrestling
team has been under the coaching of Jerry Petrofes
Although LVC defeated Albright 18-16, the loss of Steve
Brandsberg— separated shoulder— cast a cloudy moment
over the meet.
Recording a 6-0 decision, Kerry Althouse dis-
plays his first-period take-down form.
One of the few LVC athletes to compete in three sports,
Joe Torre here grapples his 167th foe. Torre's involved
athletic schedule consists of not only participating, but
maintaining starting positions on the football, wrestling,
and lacrosse teams.
Middle Atlantic Conference Tournament Held At LVC
The climax of the wrestling season for all
M.A.C. wrestlers consists of competing in the
post-season M.A.C. Tournament, which took
place in 1968 at LVC on March 1st and 2nd.
Details of the tournament and LVC's final two
meets were not available at yearbook deadline
time, but with expected wins in the last two
meets, Coach Petrofes' wrestlers would post
their third consecutive winning season with a
Archie Laughead, Bud Kaufmann, Rich Kauf-
mann, Kerry Althouse, Joe Torre, and Rich
Basta all had individual winning seasonal
The 1968 WRESTLING TEAM: B. Unger. B. Etchber-
ger, C. Seavers, M. Stempkowski, A. Laane, D. Clemens,
R. Calvert, STANDING: Coach Petrofes, A. Laughead,
B. Kaufmann, R. Kaufmann, J. Meyers, K. Althouse, B.
Helt, R. Smith, R. Basta, S. Mefford. Manager B. Weller.
Midfielder Denny Misal puts the moves to a Muhlenberg
defender in a contest in which he broke the school record
for the most assists in one game— 4. Lebanon Valley la-
crossemen impressively defeated Muhlenberg 1 1-3.
Lacrosse Team Earns Second Place In League Action
A winning 6-2 season, posting a second place
finish in M.A.C. competition, and winning the
last five games in a row proved quite an honor
for the Valley Lacrosse Team, considering that
1967 was only the second year for lacrosse as a
varsity sport at Lebanon Valley. Under the able
leadership of coaches Bill and Bob McHenry,
the Flying Dutchmen recorded victories over La-
fayette 4-2, Muhlenberg 11-3, Bucknell 7-6,
F & M 7-1, Muhlenberg again 11-3, and Dick-
Excellent individual performances came from
Jerry Stauffer, who posted 20 seasonal points—
15 of which came on goals, and Pete Brennan,
who made 8 assists and had the most points
scored in one game— 7. Attackman Stauffer also
made the All M.A.C. Second Team, and Tom
Falato earned honorable mention at the defense
Prospects for the 1968 season appear high for
the fast-growing sport at Lebanon Valley, as 17
experienced lettermen will return and between
30-40 members are expected to report for the
squad. Gary Gunther and Tom Falato will co-
captain the Valley stickmen.
1967 LACROSSE TEAM-TOP ROW: Equipment Superintendent Irv
Roemig, Jerry Beardsley, Art Biehler, Woody Schaffer, Rich Kaufmann,
Pat Rondeau, Bob Walsh, Bill Furber, Bob Stevralia, Manager Glen
Phelps, Trainer Jerry Petrofes. SECOND ROW: Coach Bill McHenry,
Bill Allen, Craig Linebaugh. Kerry Althouse, Gene Shaffer, Tony De-
Marco. John Mohrmon, Bill Ebert. Joe Torre, Al Steffy, Manager Rich
Snell. BOTTOM ROW: Mike Hollen, Pete Brennan, Jim Evans, Denny
Misal. Joe Mowrer, Gary Gunther, Bill Wheeler, Steve Brandsberg,
Denny Tulli, Tom Falato, Jerry Stauffer.
With a half-time lead of 2-0 against F&M, Coach Bill
McHenry gives sound advice to his squad which re-
sponded with a final 7-1 victory to record the best defen-
sive performances of the year and an attack with six
players scoring goals.
Coaches Bill and Bob McHenry attended Washington
and Lee College and both were members of All-Ameri-
can lacrosse teams.
Midfielder Joe Mowrer makes a fine defensive move
against an opponent. Mowrer had two goals and two
assists for the year.
Good stickwork, plenty of hustle, and that extra desire to
win are the trademarks of a Lebanon Valley lacrosse
player. The LVC bench responds as fellow squad mem-
ber Jerry Stauffer scores the initial goal in the season
opener against Lafayette.
Holder of the school record in the triple jump, and
M.A.C. broad jump champion, Mike Kamuyu glides into
the broad jump pit at 19 feet 6V2 inches in a triangular
meet with Western Maryland and Susquehanna, the first
tri-meet victory in the schools history.
Track Team Records First Triangular Meet Victory
Winning a triangular meet over Susquehanna
and Western Maryland— a first in LVC history
—highlighted the 1967 track season. Key injuries
kept Coach George Mayhoffer's team from post-
ing a winning season, as the final M.A.C. stand-
ings showed the Flying Dutchmen with a 5-7
record. The five victories came against Muhlen-
berg, Johns Hopkins, Delaware Valley, Susque-
hanna, and Western Maryland.
Outstanding individual performances came from
Dick Williams-mile, Larry Painter— shot, Glen
Horst— pole vault, Jack Kauffman— 100 yard dash,
Bob Martalus— 440 yard run, and Mike Kamuyu,
who battled to a first place finish in the broad
jump event at the M.A.C. meet.
The outlook for the 1968 season appears opti-
mistic as experienced lettermen, Williams, Zart,
Davis, Dinger, and Greiner will return. Williams
and Zart will co-captain the '68 thinclads.
1967 Varsity Track Team— Top Row: Coach George Darl-
ington, Tom Micka, Paul Werner, Glen Horst, Bob
Greiner, Kent Willauer, Ken Bunting, Jim Davis, Bob
Manning, Bruce Welsh, Bob Martalus, Mike Burns, Jack
Kauffman, John Biever, Coach George Mayhoffer.
Kneeling: Ron Newmaster, Terry Nitka, Tom Flud, Al
Shenk, Larry Painter, Dick Williams, Harry Zart, Ken
Baker, Scott Baldwin, Dan Wolhmer.
Co-captains Larry Painter and Dick Williams scored 10
and 13 points respectively in 75-65 win over Washington
Distance runner Jim Davis, clocked at 10:55.1 in the two-
mile against Muhlenberg, contributes to the 96-44 LVC
Larry Light (above) gets that important jump out of the
blocks in the 440 yard intermediate hurdle event.
Hurdler Bruce Welsh (left) records a 16.5 clocking in the
120 high hurdles, but had to settle for second place.
Dick Williams, a familiar face to LVC track enthusiasts,
will mark his fourth straight year as Valley's outstanding
distance runner in 1968. Only an athlete of Williams' cali-
ber could run the mile, two-mile and half-mile, all in the
1967 VARSITY GOLF SQUAD- Top Row: Coach Jerry Bromley Billmeyer, Jon Hoffman, Bill Cadmus, Sam
Petrofes, Lloyd Jacobs, Jack Sawyer, Greg Erdman, Jay Willman and Walt Smith.
Mengel, Carl Sabold, Bill Kline. Kneeling: Terry Light.
Concentrating intently and then responding with a forty
foot putt, Terry Light records a birdie on the second hole
at Lebanon Country Club, and later finished with a win-
ning score of 81 although LV lost the team match to
Valley Golfers Score Two
Wins In Stiff M.A.C.
Salvaging victories over Muhlenberg and P.M.C.
Coach Jerry Petrofes' golfers settled for a 2-10
seasonal mark. Frustration could be the word to
best summarize the 1967 season, as the team ex-
perienced bad breaks left and right. For example,
Captain Walt Smith scored in the 70's four
straight matches, but could not score a team
Eoint; the team lost a dual meet on the eighteenth
ole, having led until that point; and Walt Smith,
in the M.A.C. tournament, scored one point
better than the previous year, but dropped four-
teen positions because of the rugged competition.
Returning lettermen for the 1968 season include
Terry Light, Bromley Billmeyer, and Jon Hoff-
man, who possess twelve game 1967 seasonal
averages of 83.3, 89.5 and 85.8 respectively. In
regards to the forthcoming 1968 season, Coach
Petrofes says, "the breaks can only get better,
compared to 1967, and the team can only go one
direction in the M.A.C. standings— up."
Walt Smith executes a pitch-shot on the fifth hole, and
later recorded an individual match win over Muhlenberg.
1967 marked the third year for golf as a varsity sport at
LVC and Captain Walt Smith has been a standout mem-
ber each year. Below, Smith carefully lines up a putt
against Dickinson and later finished with a 76. The team
however, did not fare as well.
1967 HOCKEY TEAM: KNEELING: S. Stark, J. Else,
L. Bair, J. Kaufmann, J. Yeagley, C. Thompson STAND-
Goalie Bobbie Harro again turns back a Dickinson at-
tempt at the LVC goal cage.
ING: Mrs. Walters, M. J. Lentz, S. Cumming, M. East-
man, C. Jones, B. Ankrum, A. Bassett, B. Harro.
Hockey Team Ranks High
In Defensive Performance
Coached by Mrs. Jacki Walters and co-cap-
tained by Janet Else and Jeanne Kaufmann, the
LVC Hockey Team posted a 1-5-2 win-loss-tie
record for 1967. The victory over Moravian
marked the high point for the season. The team
also recorded ties against Messiah and Dickinson.
A tenacious defensive led by goalie Bobbie
Harro, was the trademark of the 1967 team.
However, the lack of a potent offensive unit
proved to be the reason for the seasonal
This year the LVC Hockey Team participated
in the Central Pennsylvania Hockey Tourna-
ment. Here the girls scored one victory, two ties,
and had one defeat. Maryann Eastman, Jeanne
Kaufmann, Bobbie Harro, and Mrs. Walters
were selected as finalists in the tournament
The Varsity lineap usually included captain Janet Hill,
Lois Bosland, Mary Jane Lentz, Janice Shuster, Lucy
Koch, and Cynthia Melman. Primary subs were JoAnn
Yeagley, Susie Stark, Wendy Worrilow, and Martha
Inexperience Hampers Girls Basketball Team
The 1968 GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM: A. Meiser, J.
Yeagley, J. Snyder, T. Featherstone, C. Ferris, J. Shuster,
C. Johnson, K. Wilke, L. Bosland, M. Schreiber, M.
Cake, D. Strickler, K. Knauer, M. Lentz, C. Melman, P.
Boyer, S. Stark FRONT: Mrs. Garman, G. Fultz, Man-
ager, J. Hill, Captain, S. Deaven, J. Anspach, Managers.
ROW ONE: R. Snell. T. Bobatas. S. Brandsberg, L. Bush
ROW TWO: C. Linebaugh, J. Beardsley, K. Kane, K.
Bunting, T. DeMarco, K. Willaur, A. Hague, B. Moyer,
G. Shaffer, M. Hollen.
L-Club Plans Homecoming Coronation And Dance
Under the leadership of Pete Giraffa, the L-
Club of 1967-68 has been an active organiza-
tion. Membership in this club requires an ath-
lete to have earned a letter in at least one Varsi-
The annual Homecoming Day was a product of
L-Club's efforts— the selection of the Home-
coming Court, coronation of the Queen at the
football game, and her reign over the Home-
The athletic year is always climaxed by the an-
nual All-Sports Banquet at which the out-
standing athletes are honored. At this banquet,
the L-Club presents the coveted John Zola Me-
morial Award to the football player who
showed the most spirit during the season.
W.A.A. Promotes Active
For the active campus co-ed, the Women's Ath-
letic Association offers unlimited opportunities
to participate in a variety of intramural sports,
as well as Varsity hockey and basketball teams.
Volleyball, ping-pong, archery, basketball, bad-
minton, swimming, hiking, Softball, and squash
round out the intramural program. Upon accu-
mulating the required number of points for
membership, the member is eligible to receive a
gold letter, pin, or blazer. In May, W.A.A. high-
lights the year with an annual awards banquet.
The 1967-68 officers were: Janet Hill, President;
Mary Jane Lentz, Vice President; Janice Sinist-
er, Secretary; Barbara Ankrum, Treasurer.
Row One: J. Hill, J. Shuster, S. Abernethy, K. Gault ROW TWO: B. Mc-
Cann, B. Robertson, N. Hendrickson, C. Baines, C. Black, M. Horn, L.
Hetzer, H. Kowach ROW THREE: K. Hegerich, J. Winslow, L. Bair,
C. Jones, J. Merlo, B. Fackler, D. Lokey, N. Schellenberg ROW FOUR:
C. Brienzo, F. Kulbaka, J. Gettle, T. Salmon, J. Abrams, L. Bosland, L.
Maxwell, C. Melman ROW FIVE: A. Richard, A. Meiser, B. Harro, M.
Sans, J. Yeagley, G. Fultz, S. Deaven, S. Stark.
. # w
■■^ ^^BW B^-.^j| "'" : "i" : '. :'
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-."■T^ I^^F V IB : jttd
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#1, ivi, M. i» 8- f
Julie Hummer, Betsy Sherfel, Rosie McCleaf, Diane Simmons, Nancy Shellenberg,
Sandy Hughes, Barb Robertson, Barb Turkington, Leslie Cassat, Carol Benninger.
Patrons— 1968 Quittapahilla
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Allen
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Atkinson
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Baerman
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Ban-
Mr. Wilmer H. C. Bassett
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bean
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Behrenshausen
Mr. W. D. Bigelow
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. R. Bishop, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bollman
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Bower
and Mrs. Adam M. Brandt
Richard E. Brienzo
and Mrs. James Buchanan
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Burgess
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Burkholder
and Mrs. Robert Burns
and Mrs. Charles Campbell
and Mrs. Leonard Cassat
and Mrs. Frank Cestare
R. S. Church
and Mrs. W. Ray Clawser
and Mrs. Thomas C. Clipp
David E. Conway
Thomas W. Corbett
Paul and Sally Coulter
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Crowther
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd A. Deaven
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Detwiler
Mr. Herbert S. Dorr
Mrs. Eva B. Dry
Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Eastman
and Mrs. Raymond H. Edgecomb
and Mrs. Daniel H. Fackler
and Mrs. George Flud
and Mrs. Floyd M. Freas
and Mrs. William J. Fritz
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fry, Jr.
Mr. Edgar Gangwer
and Mrs. Leroy A. Gehris
Robert W. Gotwalt
and Mrs. W. M. Govier
and Mrs. A. Charles Graybill
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Guyler
Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Haeussler
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth M. Hale, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Stanley Hawbaker
Wilbert R. Heck
W. H. Hendrickson
P. W. Hess
Roy L. Hill
Henry F. Hoffman, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Hoffman
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Horn
Mr. Earl W. Houser
Mr. George L. Keehn
Mr. and Mrs. William Kellow
Mr. Oliver R. Kirby
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Koch, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson R. Kolle
Mr. Frank Kormuth
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Knauer
Mr. and Mrs. John Kreamer
Mr. Herbert Laane
Mr. and Mrs. L. Clayton Lapp
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Lauver
Dr. and Mrs. Kermit L. Leitner
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Linebaugh
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Lokey
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Manning
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Marlatt
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Marshall
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McClelland
Mr. and Mrs. E. Meima
Mrs. Vera V. Meyer
Mr. Wright R. Miller
Mr. Donald A. Misal
Mr. and Mrs. E. James Morrison
Mrs. Elaine L. Moyer
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Neijstrom
Mr. Edward H. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nieburg
Dr. and Mrs. Ad. Nitka
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Nornhold
Mr. Henry C. Pingel
Mr. Jackson R. Reed
Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Reid
Mr. and Mrs. Guy J. Rhawn
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Rice
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence R. Richard
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Riedel
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rife
Mr. and Mrs. Herman S. Risser
Mr. and Mrs. George V. Robertson, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Ned W. Ritter
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Rohrbaugh
Mr. Frank G. Rothermel
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Schimpf, Jr.
Mr. Russell Schmid
Mr. William A. Shaffer
Dr. and Mrs. Daniel L. Shearer
Dale and Helen Shedenhelm
Lt. Col. F. L. Shenk, USARMA and wife
Mr. Maurice Sherman
Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Shipley
Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Snovel
Mr. and Mrs. Allen W. Steffy, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Steiner
Dr. and Mrs. William F. Stine, Jr.
Mr. Lester L. Stohler
Dr. and Mrs. S. C. Suter
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Swalm
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Tafel
Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Thomas
Mr. James H. Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Turkington
Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Walker
Dr. John Waring, MD
Mr. Ralph A. Weber
Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Werner
Rev. Melvin L. Whitmire and wife
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Wilks
Mr. H. G. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Witter
Mr. Carl Woehrle
Mr. Lewis R. Wolfe
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Yarger
Rev. and Mrs. Harold Yarrington
Mr. and Mrs. J. Roy Yerger
Lebanon Valley Offset
Bob Hoch Service
"Seltzer Brand" 1
Lebanon Bologna 1
Lebanon Palmyra Robesonia
Palmyra Bologna Co., Inc.
230 N. College Street
328 W. Main Street
Lebanon Steel Foundry
Lebanon Valley Dairies
"A quality milk"
Lebanon Valley College
'official yearbook photographer"
619-621 Cumberland Street
Restaurant and Motel
Royer's Flower Shop
810 S. 12th Street
Simon S. Kettering
Goodyear tire re-capping
Goodyear Double Eagle
Safety Spares Delco Batteries
Gollam's Ice Cream
"The cream of matchless merit"
Cedar Book and Card Shop
"Your headquarters for all your reading needs"
Union Emblem Co.
Class rings— Announcement & name cards
128 E. Main Street
Eugene Hoaster Co., Inc.
526 Cumberland Street
Lebanon Treadway Inn
Good Food— Drink— Lodging
Hot Dog Frank's
7 E. Main Street
9-11 W. Main Street
W. T. Grants
"Known for Values"
Lebanon Valley Shopping Center
Green Terrace Restaurant
Paul Kettering— Sporting Goods
104 W. Main Street
Lebanon Valley Shopping Center
Crane's Mens Shop
"The "in" stylings are in our stock,
for the teen-man on and off
campus. For the latest in fashions, try Crane's"
Schaffer's Dress Shop
"Young fashions for the co-ed"
"MAKING GOOD IMPRESSIONS THROUGH GOOD IMPRESSIONS"
THE EVANGELICAL PRESS
Third and Reily Streets
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17102
The Sport Shop
5 E. High Street
30-32 W. King Street
"EVERYTHING FOR SPORT"
Scenic e TITTLE
.. f THE SPORTS CENTRE OF CENTRAL PENNA
313 MARKET ST. HARRISBURG. PA.
• v- '. i
'<■•■ \ ?V'. :■
The 1969 Quittapahilla would like to express its apprecia-
tion to the following people who shared with us the
blood, sweat, and tears that made this book.
Mrs. Ann Monteith, our advisor.
Mr. Neal Layser, American Yearbook Company
Mr. William Buser & Mr. Jack Weinan, William's
We would also like to thank the administration, faculty,
and students for their assistance and cooperation.
Ahcrcromhie. D. 128
Abernolhy. S. 78. 144. 145. 148. 171. 211
Abrams. J.. 151. 171. 211
Achey. L . 93
Adams. R .. 195
Ade. M .. 122. 180
Ahrens. M-. 164
Albert. B . 124
Albert. D. 128
Albright. C. 92. 113. 116. 144. 164. 171
Allen" W.. 141. 171. 201
Allwein. V.. 128
Althouse. K . 93. 150. 171. 199. 201
Alwine. A.. 80. 181
Ammlung. L. 128. 182. 184
Anderson. J.. 127
Andrews. R . 122. 146
Ankrum. B. 79. 138. 139. 157. 163. 208
Anspach. J . 93. 209
Arndt. P.. 93
•Arnold. A.. 65
Arnold. L.. 83. 157. 161. 164
Asplund. B. 128. 163
Atkinson. R.. 93. 197
Baeekert. C. 90. 153
B.nr. L... 93. 115. 138. 139. 148. 208. 211
Baker. B.. 124. 147. 180. 182
Baker. K . 93. 141. 152. 204
Baldwin. S.. 204
Balma. A . 122. 160
Banes. C. 76. 144. 211
Barbaccia. S.. 93. 142
Bare. D.. 128
Bartholomew. D. 93. 157. 158
Barto. K . 128. 182. 186
Bashore. D„ 81. 152
Bassetl. A.. 122. 208
Basla. R.. 93. 193. 199
Bean. B.. 77. 148. 150. 165
Beardsley. J. 118. 137. 193. 201. 210
Bechlel. D. 127
Betdel. G.. 128. 158. 160. 164. 168. 180
•Bell. R . 62
•Bemesderfer. J.. 58. 66. 156
Bender. B. 93. 141. 156. 160. 164. 176
Bennetch. S.. 78. 144. 145
Benninger. C. 47. 122. 168. 212
Benson. D. 76. 165
Bernharl. J . 73. 186
Biehler. A.. 201
Biery, J.. 122. 142
Biever. J.. 93. 204
Bigelow. J . 80. 174
Billmever. B.. 74. 197
Bishop. E.. 94. 158. 159
•Bissinger. R.. 63
Bither, C. 128
Bitner. J.. 122. 176. 181. 185
Bjornberg. A.. 83
Black. C. 147. 211
Blacksten. J.. 88
Blanck. D.. 128
Blauch. J.. 183
Bloser. D . 128
Bobatas. T.. 122. 142. 169. 193. 210
Botfenmver. J.. 75
Bohlander. W.. 78
Boland. G.. 81
•Bollinger. O . 62
Bollman. D. 74. 137
Bolway. F.. 128
Books, R . 183. 184. 187
Bosland. L. 122. 209. 211
Boston. J.. 75
Boston. J.. 75
Bolt. D.. 83. 138, 165
Bowen. R. 128. 181. 184
Bower. R . 94
Bowman. K.. 94. 168
Bowman. L.. 142
Bowman. T . 76
Boyer. P.. 128. 162. 168. 209
Brabits. S.. 168
Brandsberg. S„ 94, 137, 193, 201. 210
Brandt. M. 94. 112. 153. 156. 180
Brandt. R . 122
Brennan. P.. 94. 142. 201
Brice. E„ 125. 187
Bnenzo. C. 125. 138. 171
Bright. L„ 94. 211
Bnxius. D . 89. 141. 164
Brocious, C . 128
Brock. H , 130. 193
Bross, T., 94. 165. 181
Brown. C, 134
Brown. C. 134
Brown. D. 91
Brown. E., 94
•Brown. E., 60
Brubaker. D„ 94. 113. 141. 150, 165
Brvden. D . 95. 147
Bryniarski. K., 95
Buchanan, P., 47, 92, 95, 115, 151. 159. 17|
•Buchcr. N.. 66
Bucher. W . 125. 197
Buck. B.. 163
Buffington. J.. 86. 184
Bunting. K... 95. 204. 210
Burdick. B. 125. 169
Burgess. E.. 134. 180
Burkholder. J .. 95. 112. 148. 159. 165
Burns. J.. 125. 181
Burns. M.. 195. 204
•Burras. F.. 63
Bush. L. 95. 137. 166. 210
Cahill. W. 193
Cake. M.. 134. 209
Calvert. R . 199
Cameron, C, 95. 174
Campbell. M. 95, 176, 183, 186
Campbell, W . 95. 165
Capper, H , 87. 165
Carmany, G.. 134
•Carmean. D.. 58
•Carmean. E.. 59
Carnathan. P.. 95. 144. 174. 182. 186
Carpenter. D. 123. 138. 164. 171
Carnlio. 1 . 134
Carter. D. 125. 176. 184. 187
Casagrand. S . 124
Cassat. L... 96, 174. 181. 212
Cerutli. D. 96. 174. 181. 182. 186
Ceslare. T. 134
Cestone. J.. 96. 162. 174. 182. 184. 186
Chase. S.. 86. 174
Christman, L . 71. 79. 138. 139. 151. 162. 163
Church. M . 125. 162. 163
Clawser. P.. 180
Clemens. D. 125. 146. 169. 199
Clemens. T.. 96
Cltpp. A.. 96, 112. 154. 156. 159
Coble. V.. 125. 176. 187
Coddington. C, 125. 146. 165
Cole. W„ 135
Conrad. G . 134
Conway, J . 96. 171. 176. 183. 184. 186
•Cooper. C. 65
Cooper. J.. 125. 165
Corbetl. T.. 134
Coulter. S.. 134
Craft, L„ 135
Cranmer. S.. 134
Culhngs. S.. 134
Cumming. S„ 84, 138. 208
Cupp. M.. 125, 181
Curley. M„ 74. 148. 150. 154
Cushnie. B.. 134
D'Anna, M., 88. 144
•Damus. H . 65. 168
•Darlington. G . 68. 193. 204
Davidson. M„ 125
Davis. J.. 96. 195. 204
Davis. T. 134
Deaven. S.. 96. 209. 211
Decker. B . 96. 142. 193
DeHart. C . 78. 141
Deilnch. C, 76. 163
DeLong. J.. 135
DeLong. S.. 134. 180
DeMarco. A.. 137. 193. 201. 210
DePiper. G . 79. 137
DeTommaso. R.. 134
Detwiler. F.. 96. 197
Devilz J.. 81. 166. 167
•Diehl. A., 60
Dimpsev, M„ 132. 184
Dinnie. C, 132
Ditzler. W.. 85
Dobinsky, B.. 125. 146
Dorman. S.. 135
Dottolo, J . 119. 137. 171
Dowling. D . 125. 138
Dreibelbis, C, 72. 144
Dunne. L . 96
Eastman. M.. 96. 138. 208
•Ebersole, C. 68
Ebert. W., 201
Edgecomb. C, 85
•Ehrhart, C, 56. 66
Eisenhart. W„ 97. 142
Eisenhower. L.. 97
Elhcott. D. 135
•Elliot. D., 60
Else. J.. 84. 138. 139. 151. 157, 208
Engle, D , 135
English. J.. 97. 146
Enquist. M.. 135
Erdman. G . 97. 137
ErfT. C, 97
Eshelman. C. 80. 174. 181
Etchberger. R . 135. 199
Evans, J.. 97. 201
•Faber. A.. 65
Fackler. R. 76. 211
Falato. T., 97. 142, 193, 201
Fasnacht. L . 82. 193
•Faust. M . 57
Featherstone. T.. 209
•Fehr, A.. 67
Feldman. D . 135
Ferris. C. 135. 182. 186. 209
Ferry. L.. 80. 157
Feller. C. 135
Fetters. D. 160
Fetzer, D., 126. 135. 160
♦Fields. D.. 60
•Fields. F.. 60
Fisher. D . 135. 162
Fleagle. G.. 135. 181
Flinchbaugh. J.. 97
Floyd. L. 135
Flud. T„ 183. 187, 204
Fluke, D . 132. 158. 180. 185
Fogg. N.. 97. 146
Folk. T.. 135. 168
Follz. S. 124. 165
•Ford. A.. 65
Forker, J.. 174. 181. 182
Foster. J.. 124. 138
Foutz. P.. 83. 146. 148. 157. 158. 16 1
Fox. R . 97. 146
Foxall. T.. 71
Frantz. D . 97
Freas. J .. Ill
Frederick. G . 97
Frey. L„ 89, 146. 164. 176
Frey. R . 123. 160. 186
Fritz. J . 1 32
Fry. A.. 71. 142
Fry. B . 132
Fuhrer. R . 132. 193
Fultz, G.. 98. 144, 209, 211
Furber. W.. 201
Gangwer. T„ 89. 164
Garbrick. Q . 98. 169
•Garman, E.. 68. 209
Garner. K . 128. 180. 184. 195
Garrett. L.. 79. 163
•Garthly. E.. 69
Gaull, K., 98. 144. 159, 167. 171. 211
Gehman. T.. 98, 176, 186
Gehris, M„ 98. 174. 181. 184
George. S.. 124, 180, 182, 184, 187
Gettle, J„ 76, 162. 211
•Getz. P.. 69. 185
Gilpalnck. M.. 147
Giovanis. D.. 98
GirafTa. P., 82. 193
Gittermann, K.. 132
Glen. G., 124, 146
Gotwalt, R„ 126
Govier. J.. 76
•Grace, D , 67
Graham. R . 98, 142
Graybill, R„ 98
Green. C, 124. 181
Gregory. H . 132. 162. 195
Gremer. R.. 124. 141. 204
Grimm. R. 124. 146. 171
"Grimm. S., 63
• Griswold. R . 62
GrofT. J., 124, 146. 164
GrofT. S„ 75. 146
Grove. C, 132. 160
Grube. J.. 193
Gulli. M .. 124. 142. 171
Gunderson. L. 124
Gunther. G . 98. 201
Guyler. K... 98. 164
Habecker. R.. 132
Haeussler. C. 132
Hafer. W.. 132, 168
Hague, A., 71, 84, 137, 161. 210
Haight, D., 87. 150. 157, 167
Haight, E„ 73
Hale. K... 132. 162
Hall. D.. 74
Halladay. J , 79
Hamilton. J.. 136
Hamilton. M.. 90. 138. 154. 156
Hammacher. E.. 168. 176
Hamshere. W.. 132
•Hannigan. E.. 61
Hannon. K.. 84. 138. 148. 166. 167
•Hansen. G.. 65. 169
Hardenstine. M.. 124. 169
•Harnish. R.. 60
Harro. R. 118. 119. 147. 148. 154. 171. 20
Harlman. C. 132
Haslam. J.. 99. 146
Hastings. E.. 132
Hawbaker. S„ 80, 157, 181. 182. 186
Heagy. J., 99
Heagy. R., 74
Heath. J.. Ill
Heck. R.. 99. 176. 183. 184. 187
HefTner. J.. 90. 165
Hegerich. ... 1 .211
Heilman. J . 99. 180. 182
Heisey. R.. 132
Helbig. J.. 132. 180. 184
Helms. A.. 129
Hell. L. 123. 146
Hell. R . 199
Hemmaplardh. K. 118, 123. 141. 146
Henderson. L.. 18
Hendnckson. N . 99. 113. 138. 139. 151. 171
Henning. D. 129
Henrv B. 168
Henrv M . 129
•Herr. J.. 68
•Hess. P.. 62
Hess. Paula. 99
Helzer. L.. 99. 144. 211
Hickerson. A.. 130
Hickerson. K.. 123
Hicks. T . 82
Hill. J .. 78. 144. 145. 209. 211
Hoch. F. 99. 141. 183. 186
Hoeflich. C. 123. 163
HofTman. J.. 99. 181. 187
Hoffman. M .. 129
HolTner. D.. 99. |46
Hofmann. J . 72
Hofmann. R 42. 119. 138. 169
Hollen. M. 100. 146. 159. 201. 210
Hollinger. N„ 174. 181. 182. 184. 186
Holtzman. M . 74. 137
Holubowicz. L . 129. 180
Hoover. G.. 83. 152
Hoover. S.. 180
Horn. M.. 100. 144, 158. 167. 211
Horn. P.. 123. 174. 182. 184. 186
Hornberger. C. 88. 148. 176. 181. 184. 185. 187
Horning. C, 90, 165
Horst, G„ 204
Hostetter. F, 100
Hostetler. M.. 78. 153
Hosteller. T.. 176
Houck. E..-I23. 174. 181. 182. 184
Howard. 1. 123
Howie. J, 169
Hughes. S„ 100. 138. 169. 212
Hummel. N„ 42. 129
Hummer, J., 123. 212
Hunsicker. J.. 123. 176. 186. 187
Hunsicker. V,. 100. 112. 160. 181
Hunler. R. 123
111. J . 193
Irwin, C , 123. 147. 163
Jacobs. L., 100. 146. 176
Jacobs. S.. 89. 164
Jennings, R. 100, 141
Johnson, C. 42, 127. 209
Johnston. J.. 129. 168. 180. 195
Jones. B., 129
138. 139. 171. 208, 211
Kachur. G.. 100
•Kaebnick. W„ 64
Kain. J,. 100. 176. 181. 183
Kandrat. P . 129
Kane. K.. 137. 193. 210
Kaneda, R„ 101
Kaplan. P.. 101
Karver. D.. 123. 171
Katzman. E.. 87. 165
Kauffelt. N.. 101. 138
KaulTman. U 71. 142
KaufTman, J.. 204
Kaufmann, J.. 101. 139. 208
Kaufmann, R.. 101. 150. 199, 201
Kaufmann, R„ 77, 142, 152. 199
Keck, K.. 123, 181, 184
Keehn, D. 82. 176. 184
Keener. D.. 129, 186, 187
Kehr. P.. 101
Kern, L.. 101. 162, 181
King, G., 84. 137. 161
Kinney, B.. 129
Kirby. K„ 121
Kisiel, E„ 176
Kleppinger. G , 123. 142
Klick. K„ 79. 163. 168
Kline. C, 76. 162. 174. 184
Kline. S,, 129, 152
Klugh, B.. 101
•Knarr. C. 64
Knauer. J., 181
Knauer. K.. 133, 162. 163. 180. 209
Knopf. A.. 82. 144
Koch L.. 101, 138, 164
Koehler, J.. 72. 160
Kohl. S.. 133
Kolle. E„ 101. 152. 183
Kopf, R„ 131
Kornmeyer, R„ 142, 193
Kowach. H.. 72. 144, 158, 211
Kreamer, K„ 80
Kreiser, J„ 101. 162. 174
Kuhn, F., 191
Kulbaka, F. 101. 138. 147. 163. 211
Laane, A., 199
LaBella, M„ 102
•Lanese, T„ 69. 184
Lapp. D.. 120. 167
Laughead, R.. 74. 199
Lauver. E.. 77. 142
Lawrence. S.. 102
Lawton. E.. 131. 195
Leibenguth. N.. 127. 180. 182
Leilner. K.. 73. 141. 161
Lenker. S., 131
Lemz. M.. 102, 117. 145. 208. 209
•Lewin, M.. 63
Light. B.. 127. 181
•Light. E„ 62
Light. L., 169
Light. M . 102
Light. T„ 193
Linebaugh, C. 142. 201. 210
Lingle. B,. 102
Linker. E.. 169. 171, 197
Litchfield, P, 131, 195
Little, M.. 148
•Lockwood, K.-. 62
Lokey, D„ 82. 144. 211
•Long. D.. 59
Long, L„ 111
Long, R . 102, 146
Long. R. 80. 174. 181. 182. 185. 187
•Love. J., 64
Lovegren. L . 102. 181. 183
Lynch, J„ 135
Lyter, P., 130
MacGregor. G„ 88, 137
Maclary. J . 102, 142
MacNew, W.. 120, 141
Mbaluku. H . Ill
McCann. B„ 120. 160. 182. 211
McCleaf. R.. 78, 163, 212
McClelland, J,, 103. 181. 182. 187
McComsey. C, 85. 158. 180. 182. 187
McCrary. C, 103. 174. 182. 184. 186
•McCrory, M . 63
McCubbin, C. 131, 156
McCullough, J„ 81, 152, 180, 181
McFadden. J , 77, 142, 167
•McHenry, R . 68, 195. 197
•McHenry. W. 68. 193. 201
McLean. N.. 131
McMinis, E.. 86
McQuate. R , 103. 141
Magazino. J.. 86
•Magee. R.. 64
Mains. R, 131. 184
•Malm. S„ 62
Manning. R.. 102. 142. 204
•March. H.. 69
Marian. L . 102
•Marquette, G.. 57
Marshall. C. 103
Martalus, R„ 204
Matz. D.. 103
Matz. K... 87
Maxwell. M.. 144. 211
May. C. 147
•Mayhofler, G., 197, 204
Mazzotto, J,, 130
Mead, R , 71
Melford. S . 103, 199
Meima. D . 131
Meiser. A.. 131. 209. 211
Melfy. R.. 103. 183. 186
Mellini. S.. 131
Melman. C. 103. 144. 209. 211
Mengel. J., 85. 141
Merkel. C. 120
Merlo. J.. 76. 138. 211
Merrill. D„ 120, 138
Meyer, M„ 72, 148, 156. 160
Meyers. J.. 120. 141. 181. 199
•MezofT. E . 56
Micka. T. 103. 141. 204
Mikionis. K.. 127
•Millard. M.. 61
Miller. D. 131
Miller. D . 90. 166. 167
•Miller. F. 55
Miller. G . 88. 161. 176. 181
•Miller. L,. 58
Miller. M„ 76. 174, 182. 184. 186
Miller. R.. 120
Miller. S. 131
Miller. S.. 79
Miller. W.. 92. 103. I 12. I 16
Mills. T„ 104. 156
Miltner. E„ 120, 169
Mims. P.. 127
•Minnich, W., 67
Misal, D. 104. 114. 171, 201
Moffalt. A.. 104
Mohrman, J„ 120. 201
•Monteith A,. 59
Moore. E.. 127
Moritz. R. 78. 141
Morris. R.. 136. 193
Morrison. L.. 120
Morrison. M.. 136. 193
Morse. G,. 104. 193
Moss. L. 81
Moury. F,. 127. 156. 160. 180. 187
Mowrer. C. 201
Moyer. G . 104
Moyer. W. 146. 121
Moyer. W.. 104. 137. 197. 210
•Mund. A,. 15. 55
Myers. D . 121. 176. 185
Myers. G.. 158
Mylly. M. 104. 144. 157
•Neidig. H . 62
Nelson. J . 91. 174. 181. 182
Nelson. R 79
Newcomer. J.. 71, 77
Newmaster. R.. 204
Nieburg, L„ 75. 146. 171
Niethamer. D.. 136. 186
Nitka. T.. 121. 195. 204
•O'Donnell. A.. 65
•O'Donnell. J,. 63. 165
O'Hara, P.. 104. 130. 146. 165
Ossman. G..'l04. 137. 159
Oil. G_. 104
Paist. C. 85
Painter. L.. 204
•Parker. A.. 61
Patrick. D. 105. 148. 181
•Pelerke. S.. 67
Peters. E.. 121. 158. 162. 163
Peterson. R . 121. 147, 154
•Petrofes. G. 68. 193. 199. 201
Pl'eil. R. 121. 144. 163
Phelps. G . 193. 201
Pickard. P.. 77. 157. 158. 161
•Picl. E . 65. 168
Pingel. P.. 105. 138. 151. 164
Pinkerlon, B. 91. 157. 174. 181. 182
Poorman, R. 105. 141. 160. 168. 169. 176
Powell. R . 85. 164
Prescolt. A.. 105. 138
Probert. R.. 136. 193
Ptacek. S.. 105. 138. 147. 154. 162
Radice. W.. 127
Radlof. L. 105
•Ramsay. J . 65
Rasmussen. M., 184
Rail, P. 121. 138
Reb. P. 121. 152
•Reed. C, 67
Reed. R. 136. 184
•Reeve. J.. 69
Rcid. J . 105. 146. 164
Reidenbach, R . 87. 167
Reidy. P. 119. 184
Reifsnyder. c . 133
Reisl. L.. 121, 160. 167
Rcnnmger. D.. 127
Rhawn. D. 105. 138. 139. 151. 154
•Rhodes. J . 63
Rice. F. 105. 148. 164. ]7(j. ISI
Rice. M . 147
Rich. S . 136
Richard. A.. 105. 211
Richcreek. R . 88. 141. 161. 176
Riedel. J . 121. 141. 160
Riedman. L. 119
Rife. J . Ill
•Rilev. R.. 56
Roberts. J.. 79
Robertson. B.. 106. 138, 159. 211. 212
Robinson. N.. 106. 1 15. 138
Rogers. M.. 106. 137
Rohrbaugh. P.. 88. 174. 181. 182. 186
Rohrmayer. F, 136
Rojahn. J.. 127
Rondeau. P.. 106. 201
Rood. L. 127
Rothermel. L,. 106. 174, 184. 186
Roush. G . 121. 174. 181. 182
•Rovers. R . 69. 70
Rue. H.. 130
Russell. B.. 130. 182. 186
Rutherford. M.. 130
Sabold. C, 77. 137
Salmon. K,. 71. 83. 138. 139. 148. 151. 211
Sahzburg. M.. 130
Samples. D . 130
Sans. M„ 121. 160. 168. 211
Sass. J.. 130
Sawyer. J. 78. 141. 156
•Saylor. M.. 60. 65
•Schaak. I., 58
Schaffer. W„ 201
Schauer. L.. 91. 161. 181
•Shay. R . 58. 67
Schellenberg. N.. 82, 144. 145. 211. 212
Scherfel. B.. 130. 212
Schimpf. D.. 106. 176. 181. 184. 185. 187
Schmehl. J.. 106
Schmick. A.. 130
Schmid. B.. 106. 137
Schmuck. K.. 106. 146
Schnader. J.. 130. 186
Schoenlv. S.. 77. 142. 148. 165
S'Choiniere. S.. 130. 180
Schreiber. H.. 106. 121
Schreiber. J . 152
Schreiber. M.. 127. 209
Schworer. C . 107
Schwartz. A.. 88. 174. 182. 184
Scott. G. 118. 142. 150. 169. 193
Seacal. C. 72. 144. 158
Seaman. R.. 130
Seavers. C, 199
Semmel. C. 130
Semon, A . 72. 141
Senter. L. 88, 181. 185
Senlman. L . 107
Shaffer. E. 121. 142. 152. 169. 193. 201. 210
Shaffer. R . 107. 146
Shanaman. S.. 90. 181
Sharnetzka. S.. 82, 176. 183. 184. 187
Sharrow. W.. 107. 181. 185
Shatto. T.. 74
Shaw. S. 130
Shaw. L. 130. 169. 180
Shearer. F.. 107
Shearer. J.. 81
Shedenhelm. S . 121. 144. 145. 164
Shemas. M.. 121. 169
Shenk. A.. 107. 146. 204
Shenk. S.. 130
Sherman. R.. 121. 180. 183. 184. 187
Shermeyer, R„ 83. 164
Sheltel. R. 121. 147
Shiner. P. 90
Shipley. E.. 119. 146
•Showers. R.. 59
Shroad. J.. 130
Shue. S.. 147. 153. 164
Shusler. J., 144. 145. 171. 209. 211
Shuttlesworth. D . 107. 137. 167
Simington. R.. 76
Simmons, D„ 42, 130, 181, 212
Simpson. P.. 79, 197
Sipe, K... 107. 154. 156
Sitko. S.. 89. 153. 154. 157
Slade. J.. 79, 157. 182. 184
Smith. A., 182. 184
Smith. D., 126, 130
Smith, R„ 130
•Smith, R„ 69
Smith, R . 86, 137, 193. 199
•Smith. W.. 59
Snavely. S.. 75, 146. 148. 165
Snell. R.. 107, 193, 201, 210
Snovel. D., 107, 150, 154. 197
Snyder. J.. 42. 126. 209
Sockle. J.. 130. 160
Spangler, J.. 108. 176, 183. 187
Spangler. J„ 108, 176. 183. 187
•Spencer, J., 62
Spory. L„ 88. 144
Stachow. E.. 121. 174
•Stachow. F.. 69
Stambach. S., 119. 163
Stanilla. D., 108
Stark. S.. 119. 144. 208. 209. 211
Stauffer. G . 108. 1 17. 195. 197. 201
Steffy. A„ 108, 148, 159, 169. 201
Steiner. G.. 197
Stempkowski. M.. 127. 199
Sterner. K. . 127
Slevralia. R. 201
Stine. W„ 108. 176. 184, 187
Stitl, I„ 111, 147. 182. 184
Stock, J„ 127
Stock, P„ 158
Stohler. C. 108, 168
Stotllemyer. D„ 108. 181
Streeter. B.. 133, 193
Strickler, D.. 127. 163. 169. 209
Strickler. V.. 119
•Struble, G.. 65
Suback, D.. 108
Sutphin, N„ 127. 184
Svirsko. T.. 193
Swalm. C. 86. 162
Swartz. S., 86
Swartz, T. 71, 142
Sweger. L„ 127, 184
Swenson, N„ 119, 147. 148. 151. 154. 164
Tafel. N., 108. 174. 181, 182. 185
Taylor. J.. 88, 144, 164
Taylor, L„ 108, 146, 164
Templin, G,, 133
Templin. H., 108. 180
Teter. G.. 127. 150. 193
Tezak, B.. 109. 184
Thomas. E,. 127. 193
Thomas. G.. 141
Thomas. K„ 88. 148
Thomas, M„ 127
Thompson. C. 109. 144. 208
Thompson. G... 127
Thompson. P.. 90. 165
Thompson, R., 109. 138. 159. 166. 167
Thompson. R . 127
•Thompson. W., 66
Thompson, W.. 127. 193
Thompson. W.. 109
•Thurmond. J.. 69
Timlin. R„ 109. 169. 193
•Titcomb, E.. 65. 169
Todd. H.. 109. 142, 171, 197
•Tom. C. F.. 67
Tompkins. L,.. 109
Torre. J.. 109, 142, 193. 199. 201
•Trexel. M„ 60
•Troutman. P., 66
Tulli. D., 109, 193, 201. 212
Turkinglon. B.. 92. 109. 114. 138. 148. 163. 212
Uberseder. E.. 127
Ulrich. D.. 109
Umberger. M.. 109
Linger. R.. 110. 193. 199
Urick. D.. 1 10
VanCamp. J.. 80
VanDillen. J,. 127
Walsh. R.. 119. 142. 171. 201
Waltz. M.. 119. 168
Waring. L. 127. 180
Waring. M.. 126. 127. 180
Wayne. B.. 127. 168
•Weast. H„ 68
Weaver. W. 181
Weber. J.. 110. 154
Werner. N.. 130
Weist. C. 110
Weller. R.. 133. 193. 199
Welsh. B.. 119. 204
Wenger. C. 110
Wenrich. J.. 110. 154
Wenzel. J.. 133
Werner. N.. 182, 186
Werner, P., 119. 204
Werrell. P.. 119. 162. 174. 182
Wert. B.. 182. 184. 187
Wen. N.. 110. 141
West. B.. 91. 166. 167. 174
West. J.. 110. 160. 164
West. R.. I 10. 142
•Wethington. L.. 66
Wheeler. W.. 119. 141. 150. 201
While. B. 92. 110. 113. 115. 151
Whitmire. M.. 133. 181. 182. 186
Whittle. T.. 118. 119. 141
Wible. T.. 156
Wick. S.. 81
•Wieder. H.. 68
Wilbur. D.. 133
Wilke. K.. 133. 163. 209
Wilks, W,. 169
Willauer. K„ 137, 204, 210
Williams, B., 133
Williams, P. Ill
Williams. R.. 71. 77. 141. 150. 157. 195. 204
Willman. S.. 119
•Wilson, F„ 62
Wmemiller. D.. 111. 142. 181. 183. 184. 187
Winslow. J . 111. 138. 211
Wissler. J.. 133
Witmer. L.. 180. 183. 184. 187
Witter. C, 73. 163
Woehrle. C. 130. 193
Wolfe. K, 119
•Wolfe. P.. 62
Womer. D.. 204
•Wonderling. R,. 59
•Woods. G„ 65
Worrilow, W.. 133
Wubbena, J,. 111. 176. 185
Yarasavage, M-. 133
Yarger. R.. Ill, 164, 180
Yarnngton, B., 133
Yeager, V„ 84, 138
Yeagley, J.. 144. 208. 209. 211
•Yeiser. M.. 61
Yerger. J.. 82. 176. 185. 187
Yost. J.. Ill
Zart. H.. 78. 141. 169. 204
Zeizeis. E.. 133
Zech. J.. 111. 144. 157
Zentmeyer. R . 133. 165
Zimmerer. K.. Ill
•Zimmerman. L.. 69
Zimmerman. W.. 1 1 I
Zolad. R. 193
Zygmunt. R. Ill, 113. 146. 148. 164. 169